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Class L U, 1 5 1 
Book ■ n5^^ T 
Copyright N? - 


Alden Tablet-Class 1908 

Old Alllghlny 

A Handbook of Information 

Compiled by 

Class of 1920, Allegheny College 

Printed at Meadville, Pa. 

Tlie Tribune Publishing Company 


Copyrighted by 
D. M. Stephens, Meadville 


JUN 13 1^2! 


The Reverend Timothy Alden 
founder and first president of allegheny college 

William McKinley 
twenty-fifth president of the united states 

A son of Old Allegheny 

In September 1860, William McKinley accompanied by a 
boyhood chum, William M. Osborne, later consul-general at 
London, journeyed by stage from his home in Poland, Ohio, 
to Meadville, and entered Allegheny College, intending to com- 
plete the regular four years course of study. However, before 
he could resume his second year's work the Civil War came, 
and thereby abruptly ending his college training, as it did that 
ol many other young men, and at its close he entered upon 
the study of law without further college preparation. Through- 
out his busy career he manifested his loyalty and devotion to 
the college and several young men were directed to Allegheny 
through the influence of William McKinley. 

When Governor of Ohio, he returned to Allegheny to de- 
liver the commencement address in June 189 5, accom.panied 
by Mrs. McKinley. The degree of Doctor of Laws was con- 
ferred upon him, and he revisited old Bentley Hall where he 
had attended classes thirty-live yaers before. 

On September 25th, 1896, one hundred students and sev- 
eral of the faculty made a pilgrimage to his home in Canton to 
extend greetings in the midst of his campaign. They went by a 
special train that was gaily decorated with the college colors. 

Five years later, on that fateful September night when the 
tragic news came from Buffalo, President Crawford made his 
way to the old belfry in Bentley Hall, and in the stillness of 
the midnight hour, the tolling of the bell that forty years be- 
fore had summoned William McKinley, as a lad, to classes and 
chapel, solemnly announced to the anxious college and city 
the close of his earthly career. 

Don Marshall Larrabee. 

* Mr. Larrabee was a member of the delegation of students who visited 
Mr. McKinley in Canton in 1896. 

Fred W. Hixson. D.D , LL.D. 



As a college with one hundred five years of history back 
of it, Allegheny is in possession of a body of tradition which 
gives it a unique position among the colleges of this region. 
A large Alumni Association, showing increasing interest in the 
college and loyalty to its academic standards, gives the col- 
lege a position of great advantage in a large number of cen- 
ters of population which are sending students to college to- 
day. The success of Allegheny students in all vocations is a 
matter of pride to the old college. Allegheny has always held 
firmly to a definite educational aim and policy. There have 
been no periods of great d&pression, no times of spasmodic 
growth, but for one hundred five years the college has gone 
forward steadily increasing in power. The close of the first 
century of the college showed a total of assets of over two 
and one-half million dollars. The opening of the second 
century of the college witnesses the beginning of a strong 
effort to add a million and a quarter to the permanent re- 
sources of the institution. To this enterprise the trustees, 
the alumni, the student body and all the friends of Allegheny 
are giving their best efforts. With the successful accomplish- 
ment of this end the college will be firmly established in the 
very front rank of the best and most favorably known colleges 
of medium size of America. It is not the purpose to increase 
the enrollment of the student body for the present, but 
rather to increase the equipment and reinforce the teaching 
staff, and to build u.p more thoroughly the libraries and labora- 
tories of the college. 



^chiratcb to our logal alumiti, nnh 

tljs generous beuefactors of 

^llegl|eu^ Ololkge 


In gathering together the material for a handbooic of Alle- 
gheny College our purpose has not been to compile a history 
of the college, for that has already been done, but to gather 
together the main facts of interest, and to place them before 
the reader in such a way that they may be found quickly and 
conveniently; secondly, to present to the college, the alumni 
and the high school libraries, a source from which all ques- 
tions .pertaining to Allegheny College can be answered with 
clearness and satisfaction; thirdly, to give Allegheny College 
greater publicity. 

A considerable amount of the material for the book has 
been secured through the co-operation of members of the stu- 
dent body and the secretaries of the various organizations. In- 
valuable advice and assistance has been given by Miss Edith 
Rowley, '05, and Dr. Stanley S. Swartley. Prof. C. F. Ross 
and Dr. W. A. Elliott have given aid in authenticating the 
book. The assistance given by the alumni has been greatly 
appreciated, particularly that of Mr. Don M. Larrabee, of Wil- 
liamsport. Pa. Interesting information was taken from the old 
relics and library of R. Simpson Van Home, of Meadville. 

The data for the Chronology (1) has been secured from 
these sources. 

The Centennial Edition of the Meadv'.lle Tribune Republi- 
can, May 12, 1888. 

The Crawford Messenger. 

The Allegheny Magazine edited by Timothy Alden, 1816. 

A History of Higher Education in Pennsylvania, by Charles 
H. Haskins, prepared for the Board of Education in 1902, which 
contains a good account of the college u.p to that time. 

Aldens Missions. 

The Pittsburgh Christian Advocate. 

The History of Methodism in the Erie Conference, by 
Samuel Gregg. 

History of the Erie Conference, by Dr. J. N. Fradenburgh. 



A Western Pioneer, by Rev. Alfred Brunson, 1872. 

Life of Bishop Mathew Simpson, by George R. Crooks. 

The Allegheny College Catalogues. 

The file of the College Campus, the Kaldron editions, and 
the manuscripts preserved in the college library files. 

Much assistance has been given, in tilling in and establish- 
ing facts, by the centenial history of Allegheny College, "Alle- 
gheny, A Century of Education," by Dr. Ernest A. Smith. 

D. M. S. 
Meadville, Pa., March 17, 1921. 

Table of Contents 


Part 1. Timothy Alden, D.D., 1815-31 19 

Part 2. Martin Ruter, D.D., 1833-37 25 

Part 3. Homer J. Clark, D.D., 1837-47 28 

Part 4. John Barker, D.D., 1847-60 31 

Part 5. George Loomis, D.D., 1860-74 33 

Part 6. Lucius H. Bugbee, D.D., 1874-82 36 

Part 7. David H. Wheeler, D.D., LL.D., 1883-88; 1889-93 38 

Part 7. Wilbur G. Williams, D.D., 1888-89 38 

Part 8. William H. Crawford, D.D., LL.D., 1893-1920 . 41 

Part 9. Fred W. Hixson, D.D., LL.D., 1921 — .... 58 


Part 1. General information; endowments, expenses, 

courses of instruction, financial status . . 61 

Part 2. Student Life and Activity; clubs, organizations, 
publications, debate, athletics, yells and songs, 
fraternities 76 


Part 1. Buildings; Campus Scenes; Tablets and Memor- 
ials 127 

Part 2. World War Register of Allegheny Men in the 

Service 158 

Part 3. Information pertaining to Alumni, officers of the 
College, register of all living Alumni, Student 
register 168 

Index 246 

The City of Meadville 

On the evening of May 2, 1788, a party of ten vigorous 
•pioneers, wending their way along the banks of French creek, 
struck camp in the valley south of Round Top. They were the 
first settlers of Crawford county, and the founders of the City 
of Meadville. On the next day a log hut was built. Some of 
the settlers moved on, but David Meade remained and with a 
few others, built a log block-house as a protection from the 
Indians. That fall, David and John Mead brought their fam- 
ilies from Northumberland. By the end of the century, the 
nucleus formed by David Mead and his companions had grown 
into a live village. In I8l5 Allegheny College was founded. 
By 1830 the population of Mead settlement had reached 1,104. 
By 1875, Meadville was joined to the outside world by a plank 
road, canal and railroad. Mills, factories, and business houses 
were established. Industry in general had increased by leaps 
and bounds. The population of the city had passed the 10,000 
mark by 1890, and by 1920, it had increased to 15,000 in- 

Allegheny College had realized a more startling growth 
than the city. From a mere handful of students under Presi- 
dent Alden in 1820, it now numbers five hundred. The atti- 
tude of the townspeople toward the students has always been 
friendly and encouraging. Church receptions given at the 
opening of the fall term tend to draw even a closer bond be- 
tween the town and the college. 

The city now possesses seventeen churches of all denomina- 
tions, Allegheny College, the Meadville Theological School, the 
Meadville Commercial College, the Pennsylvania College of 
Music and a good public school system. From the very first, 
Meadville has possessed an unusually high percentage of 
citizens of scholarly attainments. 

It maintains a well equip.ped free public library, two daily 
?.nd one weekly newspaper; two hospitals, the City Hospital 
and the Spencer Hospital (Roman Catholic); and an Odd Fel- 
lows Orphanage, supported by the Odd Fellows order. Two 
railroads, the Erie and the Bessemer serve the city and the 



Northwestern Electric Railway connects with the New York 
Central at Erie and the Pennsylvania at Linesville. The same 
trolley com-pany maintains the street railway system of the 
city. There are a number of good hotels, an opera house, 
several amusement houses, two national banks and a trust 
company, a new state armory, an excellent city water works, 
with artesian wells, a complete system of sewerage, electric 
and gas lighting and heating, and an unusually well equipped 
fire department. A business men's exchange and a Chamber 
of Commerce regulate the business interests. The city, long 
honored as the county seat of Crawford county, possesses one 
of the finest court houses in the state of Pennsylvania. The 
business men of the city are loyal supporters of the college 
and the college community generously patronizes Meadville 
merchants. Meadville is in many res-pects an ideal college 



Chronology of Allegheny College 


"WTien I take the honor of a thing once, I am like your 
tailor's needle— I go through."— Ben Johnson 

We are told, the word "Allegheny" •• means "the great war 
path," in the language of the Seneca Indian. To the stu- 
dent of geography, and the American people generally, the 
word suggests a great river and river basin, tributary to the 
Mississippi; but to us, the sons and daughters of Allegheny 
College, it means something far more dear than any of these, 
it means. Alma Mater, the college we love, and to those who 
know of the struggle of the early founder, and the men who 
have slowly and patiently raised the college to its present 
pinnacle cf success, it is the embodiment of determination, 
courage, sacrifice, and love. 

1815, June 20 — At a town meeting of citizens held at the 
old leg Court House in Meadville, and .presided over by Major 
Roger Alden, it was "Resolved, that an Association should be 
formed for the purpose of establishing a collegiate institution 
at Meadville to be called Allegheny College, of which Rev. 
Timothy Alden should be President, and Professor of Oriental 
Languages; and Rev. Robert Johnson should be Vice-president 
and Professor of Logic, Metaphysics, and Ethics". 

The seminary to be named "Allegheny College" after the 
Allegheny river which supplies such a broad and extensive 
valley with water. 

So it was that in the year of 181 5, Timothy Alden decided 
tc yield to his desires, his spirit of altruism, and his thirst for 
righteous adventure, and started for New York on February l5. 
A very circuitous route was necessary, through Virginia to 
Pittsburgh, from which point he made his way up the Alle- 
gheny and Venango rivers in a flat boat, landing at Meadville 
April 24, 181S. 

* The name was spelled "Alleghany" in the early years of the college. 


Timothy Alden was a graduate from Harvard University, 
likewise his father and grandfather. For some time after his 
graduation, he remained a resident graduate, at the same time 
keeping a school at Marblehead, where he kept up his minis- 
terial duties. He later became principal of private schools at 
Newark, N. J., Portsmouth, N. H., and New York City, being 
also assistant pastor of the Portsmouth Presbyterian church, 
and librarian of the Massachusetts Historical Society. Rever- 
end Alden gained considerable note as a linguist, and anti- 
quarian. He was closely associated throughout his life with 
Isaiah Thomas and William Bentley. 

When the call came to Reverend Alden to lead in the 
founding of the third college west of the Allegheny mountains, 
to surmount the dangers and overcome the ditllculties of the 
long troublesome journey, he did not hesitate. His object in 
coming, he said was to "devote his life to religion, literature, 
and science, and to found a college that should be a blessing 
to many yet unborn". 

Meadville seemed a very unsuitable place for such a pur- 
pose, with scarcely enough land cleared to supply the families 
of a few hundred inhabitants with a bare living. It was but a 
little village scattered among the trees of the wilderness. 
From the very first however, Meadville contained an unusually 
high percentage of men who were greatly interested in the 
progress of education. 

1815, August 20 — At a meeting of the "Associators" held 
in the Meadville Academy, it was "Resolved, that Rev. Timothy 
Alden, President, should be authorized to solicit benefactions 
for the benefit of the institution". In pursuance of that 
object, he canvassed the states of Massachusetts, Rhode Island, 
New York, New Jersey and Pennsylvania. 

His success was marked — the first contribution on the list 
was a gift of ^30 from ex-President John Adams. In all, ^4,- 
103.30 was raised. Of this amount $2,000 was in lands, $1,- 
642.26 in books, and $461.04 in cash. In addition to this sum, 
$5,685 was raised in Meadville for the project. 

1816, July 4 — The first freshmen class was to enter Alle- 
gheny College as "Probationers". 

July 6 — The first edition of the "Allegheny Magazine", 


published by Dr. Alden, made its appearance. In all, twelve 
numbers were published during 1816-17. 

1817, March 24 — Allegheny College was incorporated by 
an Act of the Legislature of Pennsylvania, and a Board of 
Trustees composed of fifty members was appointed, of which 
the governor, chief justice, and attorney general of the state 
were members, the remainder being citizens of the counties of 
Crawford, Erie, Venango, Mercer, Butler, Beaver, Allegheny, 
Westmoreland, Dauphin, and Philadelphia, in Pennsylvania, and 
the states of Ohio, New Jersey and Massachusetts. 

May 26 — The Board of Trustees convened at Meadville, 
and organized and elected Roger Alden of Meadville as presi- 
dent of the Board. 

July 28 — Only three months after death of his wife, Eliza- 
beth Wormstead Alden, Rev. Alden was inaugurated president 
of the Faculty, and professor of the Oriental Languages, Ec- 
clesiastical History, and Theology, of Allegheny College. 

1818, March 14 — Allegheny published its first advertise- 
ment. An extract from this advertisement quotes: Tuition ^16 
a quarter; board, ^1.50 a week, or boarding, washing, lodging, 
and tuition at |130 a year. Of course, it is entirely out of 
place to offer a present day comparison. It will suffice to say 
that money is much more plentiful, and education more in 

On the death of Dr. McKean, a trustee of the college, and 
a Harvard professor, in 18 18, William Bentley, the personal 
friend of Rev. Alden, was elected to fill the vacancy. In ac- 
cepting the honor, Dr. Bentley promised some of his books to 
Allegheny. A few months later he was called by death, and a 
wonderful gift was bestowed on the new college. An addition- 
al gift of five hundred volumes was given by Isaiah Thomas. 
In this way, the real foundation of Allegheny was laid. If it 
had not been for this wonderful library it is doubtful whether 
Allegheny College would ever have survived. It was the pride 
and inspiration of Timothy Alden, and it was that which drew 
the particular attention of the Methodist Conference; therein, 
lay the reason for the erecting of Bentley Hall — to provide a 
place for this invaluable library. 

Roger Alden now resigned as president of the Board of 


Trustees and the Hon. Jesse Moore was elected to till his 
place. (The name was changed from Associators in 1818.) 

1819 — Patrick Farrelly, Esq., followed Mr. Moore as presi- 
dent of the Board. 

1820, April 10 — At the annual meeting of the Board, it 
was resolved to erect a library and hall, to be named Bentley 
Hall. Samuel Lord, Esq., furnished live acres of ground as a 
site for the college, and proffered the use of his brick yard 
for nine months. 

Major Roger Alden succeeded Patrick Farrelly, Esq., as 
president of the Board of Trustees. 

As a supplement to the act "establishing Allegheny in the 
township of Mead and in the County of Crawford", Congress 
voted to pay to the order of the president of the trustees of 
Allegheny College the sum of fifteen hundred dollars to be ap- 
plied by them in erecting a suitable building for the said in- 

July 5 — The cornerstone of the first building of Allegheny 
College, Bentley Hall, was laid. It was a gala day in the small 
town and every one turned in to make the day an auspicious 
one. Under the cornerstone were deposited — a piece of Ply- 
mouth Rock, marble from Dido's Temple in Carthage, a piece 
of brick from the Tower of Babel, mortar from the tomb of 
Virgil, names of trustees and benefactors of Allegheny College, 
a membership list of the Masonic Lodge, and a silver plate with 
Latin inscription giving dates, officials of nation, state and col- 
lege, and a story of the event. Today Bentley Hall is noted 
for its perfect colonial style, and is considered second only in 
state architecture to that of Independence Hall, Philadelphia. 
The plans were made entirely by Timothy Alden. He v/as not 
a man especially trained in the science of architecture, but a 
man whose mind had been broadened and enriched by the study 
of literature, language, history, and science. Does not Bentley 
Hall stand today, as a symbol of the Allegheny system of edu- 

The exercises ended with the third anniversary commence- 

In 1829 the Beth Gimel Lamed Literary Society was or- 
ganized; the first student activity in Allegheny College, 

O L D A L L E C TI E N Y 23 

1821 — A meagre appropriation of live tliousand dollars, to 
be paid in live installments, was granted Allgeheny College by 
tlie State legislature. 

July 4 — The first class to graduate from Allegheny College 
had only four members. They were, T. J. Fox Alden, David 
Derickson, Alexander M. White, and Robert W. Alden. Ora- 
tions were given in Latin, Hebrew, English, Greek, Syric, and 
German. The exercises took place in the brick meeting house. 

October 31 — By the will of the Honorable James Winthrop, 
of Cambridge, Allegheny received the greater part of his pri- 
vate library. This gift is no doubt one of the most valuable 
that has ever been received by the college. Mr. Wlnlhrop 
was a personal friend of Timothy Alden. 

1822 — The Faculty of Allegheny College was as yet a 
rather uncertain quantity. Reverend Johnson had left Mead- 
ville. Reverend John Van Liew who served for a short time 
in 1821, had departed, David Derickson, '21, who had taught 
for a little over a year, was admitted to the local bar. Timothy 
Alden remained .president and faculty. A mathematical pro- 
fessorship was founded at this time, by the local Western Star 
Lodge of Masons. Eight hundred dollars was subscribed for 
the purpose. 

1823, August — "The Catalogus Bibliothecae Collegii Alle- 
gheniensis", the ilrst catalogue of Allegheny College, contain- 
ing 139 pages was printed for distribution. 

1824 — A roof was finally placed over Bentley Hall,- and 
work commenced on the interior. 

1825 — John Reynolds succeeded Roger Alden as presi- 
dent of the Board of Trustees. 

1827 — The State Legislature granted Allegheny, four 
thousand dollars, to be paid in four installments. Up until 
this time the Commonwealth had given six thousand five hun- 
dred dollars to the college. It was exceedingly hard to gain 
appropriations from the state for educational purposes and the 
little college situated so far west found it doubly so. During 
this year the idea of changing to a Methodist institution was 
considered but it was not until 183 3 that it was linally agreed 

Work 01 Bentley Hall was resumed. David Dick was given 


the contract for finishing the east wing. But the college lacked 
support; it needed more substantial backing. A military 
school was suggested by Judge Shippen, who had succeeded 
John Reynolds as president of the Board of Trustees. 

1829, April 27 — In spite of the opposition of President 
Alden, and after considerable correspondence, Mr. James 
McKay was secured as superintendent of the new military 
school. Fortunately the proposed plan was not successful, 
and the old system was resumed. 

Dr. Reynell Coates, M.D., of Philadelphia, was secured as 
professor of Natural Philosophy and Chemistry, and Rev. 
David McKinney was made professor of Mathematics, each re- 
ceiving a salary of two hundred dollars a year. Dr. Coates 
practiced medicine along with his academic duties and Rev. 
McKinney .preached in a country church. Both instructors 
resigned at the close of the year. 

1830 — Joseph Morrison, Esq., became president of the 
Board of Trustees. 

November 20 — The Allegheny library was moved from the 
city Court House to Bentley Hall. 

1831 — Following previous investigation a committee was 
sent by the Board of Trustees to the Methodist Session of the 
Pittsburgh Conference asking their patronage. 

August 2 — The resignation of Timothy Alden followed the 
action of the Board. 

During his sixteen years of faithful service, Mr. Alden had 
received no remuneration from the college. Upon his request, 
the Board estimated his services at thirty-two hundred dollars. 

The value of the foundation laid by Timothy Alden for 
Allegheny College is inestimable. He gave the best years of 
his life to the cause which he had founded and fostered. The 
remainder of his life he spent in teaching and preaching. In 
1839 hi moved to the home of a daughter in Pittsburgh, dy- 
ing there a short time later, July 5. He was buried in the 
church yard at Sharpsburg, Pennsylvania. 

But the example set by Timothy Alden will live on for- 
ever and ever, as long as there is an Allegheny College. Every 
man graduated from Old Allegheny is a living monument to 
her first president. 

1831-33 — College closed. 



''Example is a motive of very prevailing force on the action 

of men.'' — Rogers. 

1833, July 17 — In res.ponse to an invitation from the 
Board of Trustees, the Pittsburgh Conference met in Mead- 
ville to inspect the property and equipment of Allegheny Col- 
lege. Bishop R. R. Roberts presided at the meeting. Martin 
Ruter, D.D., was proposed as president, Homer J. Clark, A.M., 
as vice-president, and Augustus Ruter as .professor. 

Dr. Martin Ruter was an ambitious, progressive, and com- 
petent leader of men. He was born in Charleston, Mass., in 
the year of 1785. His education was obtained chiefly through 
his own ambition and self-aid. At the age of sixteen he was 
made a preacher in the New York Conference. In 1804, he 
was stationed at Montreal as a missionary. In 1818, Mr. 
Ruter was elected as the first principal of the New Market, 
N. H., Academy of the New England Conference. His interest 
in the church and in education was always combined with the 
practical. His principal works as an author were, "A History 
of the Christian Church", and "A History of Martyrs", He 
was also the founder of the Western Methodist Book Concern, 
In 1828 he became president of Madison College, resigning in 
1832 to accept a church in Pittsburgh. Then the Pittsburgh 
Conference called upon him to become the president of Alle- 
gheny College. 

Final arrangements were made for the transfer of the col- 
lege to the Methodist control, under the general supervision 
of the Pittsburgh Annual Conference. Vacancies in the 
Board of Trustees were filled by nominations from the Pitts- 
burgh Conference. 

Reverend J. S. Barris was chosen to raise ten thousand 
dollars to found the Roberts Professorship. Bishop Roberts 
was a great favorite among the people of the northwestern 
area. He was one of the early settlers, and circuit preachers, 
later holding important pastorates in the east. He was elected 
to the office of Bishop in 18 16, filling the .place left vacant by 
the death of Francis Asbury. 

August 12 — "A Prospectus of Allegheny College" was pre- 


pared by the Board cf Trustees. The non-sectarian principle 
of the college was set forth in it as follows: "The .public has 
been appraised by editorial notices in the public prints of this 
village, of the recent change which has taken place in the 
organization of Allegheny College. This institution is now 
under the patronage and general supervision of the Pittsburgh 
Annual Conference of the Methodist Episcopal Church. The 
changes, however, which the institution has undergone, to 
place it in its new relation to the .public, are not designed to 
effect in the slightest degree, the liberal principles of its 
original organization, recognized in its charter. Though under 
the patronage of a particular religious denomination, it is not 
intended to be sectarian. This character is utterly disavowed. 
The Board of Trustees, as before, is still composed of literary 
gentlemen of different religious persausions. No particular 
Theological views will be permitted to influence any of the 
decisions of the Board of Trustees; and from their knowledge 
of the character of the gentlemen composing the Faculty, the 
.public may be assured, that no such views will be mingled 
with the general course of instruction adopted in the in- 

The preparatory department of the college opened in Sep- 
tember and the collegiate department in November under the 
supervision of Vice-President Clark. Dr. Ruter did not as- 
sume immediate control, but visited the college on the open- 
ing day in September to give the inaugural address. 

October 7 — In order to lessen the ex.pense connected with 
a college education, the Board of Trustees decided to adopt 
the Manual Labor System. Aid was asked of the state, and 
after the usual amount of red tape, Allegheny College was 
granted 58,000, providing a similar amount should be raised 
by the college. This amount was to be paid in four equal 

A committee of the Trustees, appointed to investigate the 
system, published a report on the above date. The purpose 
stated in th re.port was twofold, "to preserve the health and 
morals of students", and to give a better understanding 
through practical work on the farm and in the shop. The 
development of the system was traced from the time of Pytha- 


goras to the establishment of the Maine Wesleyan Seminary, 
and the later Oneida Institute. The estimated cost totaled 
"a round sum of ^20,000". The advantage to the community 
was pointed out — in that scientific farming and stock raising 
would be demonstrated. A postscript to the report stated 
that forty-two acres of land had been bought on credit, mak- 
ing a total of fifty-two acres of land available with which to 
begin the work. 

1834, June — Dr. Ruter accepted the active presidency of 
the college, at a salary of seven hundred dollars. Richard W. 
Louck, and W. H. Davis each received five hundred dollars, 
and composed the remaining faculty. 

September 25 — The tirst commencement of Allegheny 
College under the Methodist regime was held in the Mead- 
ville Court House. 

1835 — Commencement exercises were held in the red 
brick Presbyterian church. Four Seniors were graduated with 
the bachelor degree, and Rev. Nathanial West and Rev. Thomas 
Compton received their masters degree. 

At the Pittsburgh Conference in 1835, it was decided to 
make an increased effort for greater funds for the support of 
Allegheny College. A second endowment to be named the 
Asbury Professorship was started, and more assistance was 
asked from the state. This time Allegheny received a grant of 
$25,000 out of a $200,000 appropriation for colleges. 

1836, May 2 — The summer session opened with 89 stu- 
dents. Tuition for the twenty-two week term was $8.00 in the 
pre.paratory department, and $10.00 in the collegiate depart- 

August 17 — Ninety Methodist preachers gathered at Bent- 
ley Hall under Bishop Soule, and organized the Erie Confer- 

The Manual Labor System, which, it had been hoped, would 
bring such success to the college, had been a disappointment, 
and was largely abandoned. The general progress of the col- 
lege however was good. Three Faculty members had been 
added: James Reynolds, August W. Ruter, son of President 
Ruter, and William Burton. Professor Ruter remained at Alle- 
gheny for a short time, accepting a position at Indiana Uni- 


versity. Bentley Hall had been finally completed and the state 
was beginning to turn a more generous hand toward the 

1837, March 28 — Rev Mathew Sim.pson, A.M., was ap- 
pointed professor of natural science. 

June 21 — A few years before, Dr. Ruter had given up the 
presidency of Madison College that he might devote his en- 
ergies to the ministry. Now that Allegheny seemed fairly on 
the road to success, he felt that he had fultlUed his mission, 
and in accordance with previous plans, Dr. Ruter resigned his 
office as president of Allegheny College, June 21, to accept 
his appointment as su.perintendent of the Methodist Mission 
in Texas. 

Five months from the time of his resignation at Allegheny 
he was working in the mission fields of Texas. His family 
had been left at Albany, Indiana, that they would not have to 
undergo the hardships of the frontier. For five months he 
worked incessantly, and plans were laid for a college at Ruter- 
ville, later to be South Western University. Overwork and 
exposure brought about his death on May 16, 1838. 


"Zi is an instinct in our nature to follow the track lyointedi 
out l)y a few leaders.'' — Paris. 

1837, June 21 — Upon receiving the resignation of Dr. 
Martin Ruter, the Board of Trustees elected Vice-President 
Homer J. Clark to be the third president of Allegheny College. 

Reverend Homer J. Clark was born at Mount Holly, 
Vt., in 1803. He was licensed as a preacher in the Ohio 
Conference when but a boy. In 1825 he left the ministry to 
work his way through Ohio University, and graduated with 
honors four years later. He refused an offer to become in- 
structor in the university and accepted an assistant pastorate 
in Pittsburgh, later becoming the traveling agent of Madison 
College. In 183 3, he was given his Masters degree by his 
Alma Mater, and in 183 7 he received the degree of Doctor of 
Divinity from Transylvania. In 183 3 he became .pastor of the 
Meadville Methodist Church, and vice-president of Allegheny 


The Faculty now consisted of Professor Matthew Simpson, 
vice-president, William M. Burton, instructor in Mathematics, 
and George W. Clark, '25, instructor of Greek and Latin 

September 18 — There were live members in the graduat- 
ing class. 

1838 — Realizing the need of immediate financial assistance, 
on account of the slow payment of subscriptions, the Board 
petitioned the state for another appropriation. A grant of 
$1,000 a year, for ten years, was made to several colleges at 
this time, and Allegheny was numbered among them. An at- 
tempt to raise an additional $20,000 endowment failed. 

November 5 — A department of engineering was added to 
the curriculum. 

1839 — Some faculty changes were necessitated by the 
resignation of Vice-President Matthew Simpson and Professor 
William Burton. Mr. R. T. P. Allen, from West Point, became 
instructor of road construction and engineering, and John 
Barker, of Genesee Wesleyan, became vice-president of the 

In spite of all that could be done the college continued to 
run in debt. It was proposed to turn one-half of the John 
Wesley Centenary Celebration Funds over to Allegheny, but 
nothing materialized. 

1840 — A side light is thrown on these troublesome years 
by a written oath dated October 12, 1840, in which the stu- 
dents of Allegheny College attested their faith in the laws of 
the college and declared upon their honor, "that we do 
acquiesce therein, and will do the utmost of power to obey 
therein". The condition of the times had its effect upon the 
student life and discipline. Class attendance became lax, and 
the roll call was instituted. It seems that this method recom- 
mended by the Board of Trustees is not as binding today, as 
it was three-quarters of a century ago. The secretaries' notes 
given into the hands of the college by Charles A. Martin, of 
Greencastle, Ind., indicate a very effective .penalty. Pupils 
who did not make "public confession" were "severely flogged" 
and compelled to make good their misdemeanors. The letter 
of Mr. Martin read, "If you have any trouble with the matter 


of 'discipline' at Allegheny, I recommend the old method, 
noted under date of February 3, 1841". 

The scientific course leading to the degree of Bachelor of 
Science was introduced. 

1841 — The attendance of this year totaled one hundred 
and hfty-seven, in the two departments. The Rev. Moses Crow, 
A.B., was principal of the preparatory department, and on the 
resignation of Professor Allen, Rev. Calvin Kingsley, '41, be- 
came professor of Mathematics, Rev. Charles A. Doering 
taught German, and Mons. Collier was secured to teach French. 

1842 — The Unitarian Theological School was founded with 
Rev. R. P. Stebbins as its first -president. 

1843-45 — The college was practically closed due to the 
financial stringency. 

In 1844, the state act of 1838 was discontinued, thus cut- 
ting off the yearly appropriation for Allegheny. 

A new plan was soon forthcoming from President Clark. 
It was to be called the "Perpetual Scholarship Plan". Cer- 
tificates of Scholarship were to be sold to the public at twenty- 
five dollars, to be gO(~)d forever in Allegheny College, or any 
other college under the patronage of the Pittsburgh-Erie Con- 
ference. One hundred thousand dollars was to be raised, the 
fund to be controlled by two Centenary Boards. The cam- 
•paign opened in September, 1844, and by July 30, 184 5, 
ninety thousand dollars had been pledged. Of this amount, 
sixty thousand was finally collected. An attempt was made to 
begin anew the Manual Labor System, but it, like the first at- 
tempt, never materialized. The college re-opened in 184 5, 
under the old system. It was proposed to open under the new 
plan the following year. 

Joseph Morrison, Esq., resigned as president of the Board 
oi Trustees, and the Hon. David Derickson was elected to 
succeed him. 

1846, April 6 — Allegheny College opened under the new 
Perpetual Scholarship Plan. Contrary to expectations, only 
150 students made application for admittance. Faculty changes 
this year were: Rev. George W. Clark, professor of Latin and 
Greek Languages and Classical Literature, was advanced to 
the vice-presidency. Jonathan Hammett, '39, accepted the 


Latin professorship, and Lorenzo D. Williams tilled the chair 
of Natural Sciences. 

1847 — The year o-pened with a record attendance of over 
two hundred students. Ten students were given their degree 
at graduation, and T. J. Fox Alden was elected president of 
the first Allegheny College Alumni Association. 

November 20 — 111 health brought about the resignation of 
the third president of Allegheny College. After spending two 
years on a farm, Dr. Clark removed to Pittsburgh where he 
accepted a church pastorate. During the years 1852-56 he 
was editor of the Advocate. For several years he served as 
presiding elder, receiving a pension in 1864. His death oc- 
curred September 24, 1875, and he was buried near his home- 
stead in Ohio. 

December 2 — The Trustees voted to erect a new building. 


''Rare benevole^ice, the minister of God-" — Carlyle. 

1848, February 12 — Dr. John Barker was chosen as the 
fourth president of Allegheny College. 

Mr. Barker was born in Foggathrope, East Ridgeway, York- 
shire, England, March 17, 181 3. When he was three years old, 
his family moved to New York. In 183 2, he graduated from 
Geneva, now Hobart College, and in 1839 he came from Gene- 
see Wesleyan to Allegheny College, acting in the ca.pacity of 
vice-president. In 1846, he was called to Transylvania Uni- 
versity where he remained until the following year when he 
was recalled to Allegheny College to become its president. 
Both Transylvania and Washington and Jefferson honored him 
with the degree of Doctor of Divinity. 

1849, October 30 — The attendance was increasing steadily, 
and a campaign was begun to raise money for the new build- 
ing, which was to be named Ruter Hall. 

1850 — A record was established by a total attendance of 
over three hundred. Many, however, did not complete their 
course and graduation classes averaged between fifteen and 
twenty-five students. 

Action was begun to obtain a second college building, to 


be named Ruter Hall. The large attendance necessitated in- 
creased accommodations. As usual, the citizens of Meadville 
started the ball rolling with an initial subscription of twenty- 
five hundred dollars. The remainder was to be raised by pub- 
lishing a book of original sermons. The book contained thirty- 
two sermons contributed by prominent ministers of the patron- 
izing conferences. 

In May, the book was made ready for sale, and in two 
years time sixteen hundred dollars was secured. 

April 27 — Professor Hamnett opened a subscription list 
for funds to lay a plank walk from the Diamond to the Campus. 

1852, April 27 — Work on the new building was well un- 
der way, and attendance continued to increase. Two hun- 
died and twenty-live students were enrolled and twenty of 
these were graduated. 

1853, June — Fourteen students were graduated from the 
college, and plans were set on foot for the addition of a Bibli- 
cal department. 

1854 — Thirteen thousand dollars of the intended fifteen 
thousand was subscribed toward the new Biblical chair. The 
largest donor was Allen Kramer, Esq., of Pittsburgh, and the 
new chair was named the Kramer Professorship of Hebrew 
and Biblical Literature. 

April 12 — Ruter Hall was finally completed. Dr. Cook of 
Pittsburgh, gave the dedicatory address on "Perfection". 
The number of graduates dropped to twelve at the commence- 
ment exercises in June. 

A few changes in the faculty again took place in 1854; 
vice president. Professor G. W. Clarke resigned, and Alexander 
Martin succeeded him; Calvin Kingsley became vice-president. 

1855 — The courses in biblical study were first begun, 

1856 — The first alumni gathering in the history of the col- 
lege took place at commencement. Nineteen graduates were 
given their diplomas. 

1857 — The number of graduates increased to twenty-two. 

1858 — In this year the number increased to twenty-eight, 
the largest graduating class up to that time. 

May 3 — The day was set aside by Dr. Barker, for the plant- 
ing of trees, and campus improvements. 


1860, February 25 — A mantle of gloom was thrown over 
the college caused by the sudden death of the president, Dr. 
Barker. He was survived by three children and his second wife. 

Although poor in earthly treasures, the true wealth of Dr. 
Barker was inestimable, so well had he garnered the love and 
esteem of his friends. Generosity was indeed his failing. 

Plans were made at once, to raise a fund with which to 
build the Barker Memorial Residence. In a very short time 
twelve hundred dollars was secured and a home was built for 
the Barker family. Dr. Williams was appointed to conduct 
the aflfairs of the college until a president could be chosen. 


"Even in war, moral power is to physical as three parts out 
of four'' — Napoleon I. 

1860, October — It was announced that the fifth presi- 
dent of Allegheny College would be Rev. George Loomis, D.D, 

Dr. Loomis was born at Attica, N. Y., June 30, I8l7. He 
worked his way through Genesee Wesleyan Seminary at 
Lima, N. Y., and later graduated from Wesleyan University in 
Connecticut. In 1844, he became principal of the seminary, 
resigning in 184 7 to become chaplain of the American Sea- 
man's Friend Society at Canton, China. He returned to Amer- 
ica in 1852 to the presidency of the Wesleyan Female 
College at Wilmington, Del., which office he occupied for six 

1861, January 22 — Dr. Loomis was inaugurated as presi- 
dent of Allegheny College. The responsibility of conducting 
Allegheny through the perils of the Civil War period rested 
upon his broad shoulders. 

April 12 — James Stubbs unfurled the flag from the mast 
of Bentley. On the same day seventy-eight loyal Alleghen- 
ians responded to the call for volunteers. The college com- 
pany was organized: Ira Ayer, captain; Sion B Smith, first 
lieutenant; Oscar Henning, German instructor, second lieu- 
tenant, and George H. Norris, third lieutenant. 

The Meadville Volunteers had been formed with S. B. Dick, 
'58, ca.ptain; G. H. Bemus, first lieutenant, and T. R. Ken- 
nedy, '5 5, second lieutenant. 


April 26 — A flag was presented to the college company by 
the ladies of Meadville. 

May 2 — The Meadville Volunteers left for Camp Wilkins. 
However, before they had reached Pittsburgh the quota of 
7 5,000 had been filled. Later, on May 16, the company was 
enlisted for three years in the Pennsylvania Reserve Volunteer 

May 24 — Governor Curtin accepted the college company, 
later oflicially known as Company 1, 3 9th Regiment, lOth Re- 
serve, Pennsylvania Volunteers. 

On June 11, active duty orders were received and they 
left Meadville by boat, enroute for Camp Wright, near Pitts- 
burgh. A short time later they were mustered into the regu- 
lar army, and were assigned to the 3rd Brigade of the Army 
of the Potomac under Brig. Gen. E. O. C. Ord. 

Seiptember — Company I was not the only company in 
which Allegheny College was represented. Company B, of 
the "Fighting Eighteenth" numbered five Alleghenians in its 
ranks. They were later joined to the 3rd Division, Cavalry 
Corps, of the Army of the Potomac, under General E. S. Farns- 
worth, at the battle of Gettysburg. 

December 10 — Company I was tirst placed under fire at 
the battle of Dranesville. From that time on it took part in 
every battle of the Army of the Potomac except the battle of 

1863, July 2 — Company I occupied the low ground be- 
tween Little Round Top and Round Top. Company B, with 
the 3rd Division Cavalry Corps, held Law's Infantry from 
supporting General Pickett's oflrensive. 

The invasion of northern territory by General Lee, 
brought the formation of Company K, and the enlistment of 
the 58th Regiment from the vicinity of Meadville. They were 
used in chasing the Confederates from Ohio, their enlistment 
expiring in three months. 

Company K of the l50th Regiment, P. V., enlisted from 
Crawford county, served for two years as bodyguard for Presi- 
dent Lincoln. 

1864, June 11 — After three years of service, and nearly 
continuous action Company I was mustered out of service. 


During the war Company I had lost: killed and mortally 
wounded, 26; wounded, 36; died, 8; discharged for disabil- 
ity, 25. 

In this brief sketch of Old Allegheny, it is impossible to 
record the individual service and bravery of her .patriots who 
served in the Civil War. It will suffice to say that Allegheny 
is proud of her sons, for their service performed in the critical 
period of our national existence. 

1865, April 9 — General Lee surrendered to General Grant 
at the Appomatox Court House, Virginia. 

Now that the war was over, attention was again turned to 
the academic life of the college. The scientific course was re- 
established, after years of neglect, mainly through the efforts 
of Jeremiah Tingley. At this time French and German were 
added to the classical curriculum and a professorship was es- 
tablished for modern languages. George T. Comfort was se- 
cured to till the chair. 

Culver Hall was erected at a cost of $30,000 through the 
generosity of Mr. Charles Culver of Oil City. The building 
was to be used as a dormitory and boarding house for men. 
Three buildings now graced the campus. In s.pite of the later 
unfortunate financial failure of Mr. Culver, he still stands as 
a loyal benefactor of Allegheny College. Through the activ- 
ity and persistence of Dr. Loomis, further donations were re- 
ceived and the college once more resumed its progressive 

1866 — Some financial aid came in the way of a donation 
from the Centenary Celebraticn of American Methodists. Dr. 
loomis was continually looking after the financial welfare of 
the college. Twenty thousand dollars was pledged through in- 
dividual donors. 

June 27 — The fiftieth anniversary of the college was cele- 
brated at commencement. 

1867 — The first college baseball team played a town team. 

1868-70 — Dr. Loomis retired from his teaching duties due 
to ill heath and overwork. 

In 1868, Mr. Alexander Bradley, of Pittsburgh, -established 
the Bradley chair of Latin Languages and Literature. 

On July 29, of the same year, the Stone Church was dedi- 


cated, on the .present site, the ground was donated by Mr. 
Culver. Dr. Hamnett directed the erection of the building. 

1870, April 6 — Bishop Kingsley, one of Allegheny's noblest 
men, died in Beyrout, Syria. 

June 23 — A resolution was passed by the Board of Trus- 
tees to admit women to the college. Miss Mary Darrow of 
Kinsman, Ohio; Miss Almira Marstellar, of Meadville, and Miss 
Adelle Williams, entered with the freshmen class of that year, 
the first women students of Allegheny College. 

1871 — The college was undergoing a severe strain, the 
after-effect of the Civil War. Interest in Allegheny seemed to 
have lapsed, and the attendance dropped below the one hun- 
dred mark. Dr. William Hunter had resigned from the Biblical 
Department, and now Professor George T. Comfort resigned. 
Charles Reed was secured to fill his place. 

1872 — There were eighty-one students in attendance, the 
lowest point reached since 1833. 

1873, June 26 — The first woman graduate, Ella P. Nash, 
was given her diploma with the class of '73. 

1874, April 22 — Dr. Loomis resigned his office as presi- 
dent of Allegheny College. He had piloted Allegheny through 
one of the most difficult periods of her existence. Dr. Ham- 
nett became acting president, at the same time filling the chair 
of mathematics. George W. Haskins, '64, was secured for the 
Latin chair. 

Mr. Alexander Bradley succeeded Hon. David Derickson, as 
president of the Board of Trustees. 

June 24 — The first general reunion of the Alumni took 
place. The class reported by representatives, and Hon. David 
Derickson, sole survivor of the class of 1820 led the list. 


''The greatest of all Messiiigs, as it is the most ennobling of 
all privileges, is to be indeed a Christian" — ^Coleridge. 

1875, February 15 — Rev. Lucius Halen Bugbee, D.D., presi- 
dent of the Wesleyan Female College, was elected as the fifth 
Allegheny president. 

Dr. Bugbee was born at Gowanda, N. Y. From 1850-53 
he attended Genesse Wesleyan Seminary at Lima, attending Am- 


herst College for his senior year; 1854-55 he served as a pro- 
fessor in Coo.perstcwn Female College; 185 5-5 7 he was in 
business, at the same time becoming an ordained deacon and 
elder in the Methodist church; 1856 he was admitted to the 
Upper Iowa Conference; 1857-60, principal of the Fayette 
Seminary; 1860, pastor of Chicago church; 1865-68, presi- 
dent of Northwestern Female College at Evanston, 111.; 1868-7 5, 
President of Cincinnati College, when he was called to be 
president of Allegheny College. 

June 23 — The inauguration of Dr. Bugbee took place at 
the Stone Church. 

November 30 — Ruter Hall was rededicated after extensive 
improvements. Bentley Hall also received new equipment. 

1877 — The "Cam.pus" was established in this year. 

February 22 — The tirst celebration of Washington's birth- 
day was held with music, poems and orations. 

The preparatory course was enlarged, and general progress 
took place. Instruction in military tactics was begun in the 
college. A military professorship was established under Lieu- 
tenant Hess, a Civil War veteran. 

Faculty changes were: Dr. Hyde advanced to the course 
in Hebrew and Greek Literature, and Professor Reed placed in 
charge of Greek, Latin, and modern languages. New in- 
structors, W. G. Williams, '7 5, in modern languages, and J. 
H. Montgomery, ^11, in science, were secured. 

At the quadrennial alumni reunion, the project for branch 
alumni associations in every large city was first brought to 

Twelve students were graduated at commencement. 

1878, September 20 — The fall term opened with over two 
hundred students in attendance. 

1879, July 5 — Marcus Hulings agreed to give $5000, for 
the erection of a girls' dormitory, providing, the trustees 
would raise a like amount. 

June 25 — The cornerstone of Hulings Hall was laid. Miss 
Ida Tarbell, '80, expressed the appreciation of the women 

1880 — Hulings Hall was opened under the supervision of 
Miss Harriet Linn, '80 (Mrs. R. C. Beebe). 


Lieutenant George Webster succeeded Lieutenant Hess as 
military instructor. The college seemed to be- getting on its 
feet now, both financially and scholastically, graduating classes 
numbered between fifteen and twenty-live, and college spirit 
began to assert itself. The college fee was raised to fcrty-live 
dollars, and a new ^100,000 endowment campaign was started. 
There were twenty-one graduates on June 22, the largest num- 
ber since i860. 

1881 — Dr. Bugbee's health began to fail and he ceased 
active work. 

1882, January 26 — The day was set aside as a day of 
prayer for colleges. 

June 28 — Dr. Bugbee resigned his office of president of Alle- 
gheny College. His death occurred July 28, 1883. 

One of the first requisites of a college president is that he 
set an exam.pie to the students. Dr. Bugbee won the love and 
esteem of every one interested in the welfare of the college 
by his untiring devotion to her cause. One more rung had 
been added to Allegheny's ladder. Marked progress had been 
made in every department during the presidency of Dr. Bugbee. 

Several changes were made in the faculty: Dr. Hamnett 
became acting president, Milton P. Gclf, '5 8, took charge of 
mathematics, and Professor Williams resigned the chair of 
modern languages. 

December 8 — Culver Hall burned to the ground. 


"Kindness hy secret sympathy is tied, for noble souls in 
nature are allied" — Dryden. 

''A generous soul is sunshine to the mind" — Sir Robert Howard 

1883, April 14 — Rev. David H. Wheeler, D.D., LL.D., be- 
came the sixth president of Allegheny. 

June 27 — The inauguration ceremonies were held in the 
Stone M. E. Church. 

Dr. Wheeler was born in Ithaca, N. Y., November 18, 1829. 
In 1846 his family moved to Illinois, and he entered the Rock 
River Seminary. After his graduation he taught, and engaged 
in journalism. From 185 7-61 he was professor of Greek at 


Cornell College, Iowa, later he became U. S. Consul at Ge- 
neva Switzerland. In 1864 he returned to America to serve as 
a professor in Northwestern University; 1872-83, he was en- 
gaged in editorial work. 

Dr. Wheeler far surpassed any of the former executives 
of Allegheny College in literary ability and editorial work done. 
He had published many books and was a translator of some 

1884 — More faculty changes took .place: Dr. M. B. GoflF 
and Dr. A. B. Hyde resigned and Prof. J. H. Montgomery was 
instructor in mathematics for the time being; Rev. W. G. Wil- 
liams returned to teach ethics; Rev. Napthali Luccock was 
appointed to the chair of mathematics; and A. W. Newlin, '84, 
and Miss Louise McClintock, '11, as dean of Hulings Hall, 
were added to the staff. Dr. Hamnett was made librarian after 
forty years of active service, and Prof. G. W. Haskins became 

1886 — A complete readjustment in the college by the 
Board of Control and the Trustees. All the faculty resigned 
but the president. 

The Meadville Commercial College, and the Meadville Con- 
servatory of Music were atfiliated. A post-graduate depart- 
ment was introduced. 

Dr. S. E. Stillwell accepted the place in the engineering de- 
•partment left vacant by the resignation of Professor Thatcher. 
Some others were not asked to return after, the readjustment. 
During the fall term, enthusiasm revived, and the affairs of the 
college were running smoother than ever. 

1887, February — Due to ill health. Dr. Wheeler was forced 
to turn over the executive duties to Professor Williams, who 
became the eighth president of Allegheny College, June 26, 
1888. Dr. Wheeler served as professor of Greek and English. 

Rev. Wilbur Garretson Williams, D.D., was born at Plain- 
field, Ohio, October 9, 185 2. He entered Allegheny College 
as a sophomore, in 1872, having attended Washington and 
Jefferson College his freshman year. After graduation in 
1875, he held a professorship in Lake Shore Seminary; 1776, 
he preached at Erie; 187 7, he returned to Allegheny to the 
chair of modern languages; 1882-84, preached at Jamestown, 


N. Y.; 1884-85, principal of the Genesee Wesleyan Seminary, 
and later, returned again to Allegheny to teach ethics; 1888, 
he became president. 

The efforts of Dr. Williams led towards greater finances 
and an extended building campaign; many improvements were 

1889 — Failure of the Board of Control and the Trustees, to 
back up the request of Dr. Williams' that a certain Dr. Still- 
well, professor of mathematics, be dismissed, brought the res- 
ignation of Dr. Williams. 

June — Dr. Wheeler accepted the office of president, to the 
satisfaction of every one, and confidence in the administra- 
tion was at once restored. 

Dr. J. W. Thomas was appointed to the chair of modern 
languages. Dr. Trueman was appointed to the Bradley Pro- 
fessorship of Greek and Latin and Prof. J. C. Fields, Ph.D., to 
the department of mathematics. Prof. W. A. Elliott, '89, suc- 
ceeded Rev. J. H. Miller as principal of the preparatory school. 
Miss Grace Foster was made dean of women, and instructor 
in history. These new appointments to the faculty marked 
the change to especially trained teachers. Prof. W. T. Dutton 
was secured to take charge of civil engineering, and Dr. Still- 
well, mathematics; W. S. Twinning, '88, gained his professor- 
ship and Lt. J. K. Cree was assigned to Allegheny for military 
duty, and physical exercise, 

1890 — Forty-three students were graduated at commence- 
ment, a marked increase. 

1891, May — Allegheny took part in her first field meet, 
held at Pittsburgh, Pa. Athletics were gaining in favor, base- 
ball teams were organized, and a drive for a gymnasium started. 
Student spirit ran high in this period of Allegheny's history, 

1892 — By the will of Miss Lucy Lindley, of Meadville, the 
college received ten thousand dollars, the interest of which is 
used to assist students dependent upon their own efforts, to 
obtain an education. 

Robert Wilcox, of Girard, made a bequest of five thousand 
dollars to be used in erecting Wilcox Hall of Science. The 
building was fitted for physics and chemistry, and was the 
first science building on the campus. 


Prof. W. A. Elliott was elected to fill the Bradley chair of 
Greek and Latin in place of Dr. Trueman who was called by 

Clarence F. Ross, '91, after serving one year at Missouri 
Wesleyan returned to his Alma Mater to serve as principal 
of the preparatory department. 

June 29 — Dr. Wheeler notified the board of his resigna- 
tion, to take effect one year later. 

In his service to old Allegheny, Dr. Wheeler set an ex- 
ample to students and faculty, for faithfulness, loyalty, and in- 
spiration. Over three-quarters of a century had passed since 
the early struggle for the founding of Allegheny College, 

During that time hundreds of men had gone forth from 
her halls of learning, filled and inspired by the s.pirit of her 
masters. These were the men who would rally to the support 
of their Alma Mater in the years to come, the past three de- 
cades. "The blossoms of the present bear the fruit of the 


''A very good piece of work,, I assure you" — Shakespeare. 

1893, June 27 — Dr. George P. Mains was elected presi- 
dent to succeed Dr. Wheeler. He did not accept. 

July 26 — Rev. William H. Crawford, D.D., was elected 
the ninth president of Allegheny College, 

October 18 — The inauguration of the president took place 
at the Stone M, E. Church, Bishop Vincent and J, M. Buckley 
of New York, made the addresses, and Judge J. J. Henderson 
presented the keys of the college. The theme of the inaugural 
address was "The Place of the College in Modern Society". 

Dr. Crawford was born at Wilton Center, Will County, 111., 
Oct. 6, 185 5. He was a graduate of Northwestern University 
and of Garrett Biblical Institute. 

The new .program outlined by President Crawford was 
based on a progressive policy, which included a larger faculty, 
increased building and a more extensive financial program. 

Faculty changes were: Dr. D. H. Holmes became Professor 
of Latin, Dr. E. B. Lease succeeding him the next year. Dr. 
J. W. Perrin was elected to the Alumni professorship of his- 


tory and political science, and Dr. W. A. Elliott left for a 
year's study in Greece. 

1894, March 22 — Professor D. W. Holmes was elected to 
the faculty. 

June 21 — The trustees resolved to use Hulings Hall ex- 
clusively for young women. Heretofore beard was furnished 
to men at the dormitory. 

1895 — Governor William McKinley honored the com- 
mencement exercises. The eightieth anniversary was cele- 

September — A course in gymnastics was started under 
Howard G. Burdge. 

1896 — Ground was broken for the gymnasium. The trus- 
tees donated $5,000, the students 51,000, F. A. Arter $1,000, 
and the citizens of Meadville, the remainder. 

June 23 — The gymnasium was formally opened. 

Progress in the scholastic department was evidenced by 
additional ap'pointments to the faculty, accompanied by some 
changes: Dr. E. L. Rice was appointed head of the depart- 
ment of biology. Prof. Edward Morey succeeded Dr. Lease in 
the Bradley chair of Latin. Mr. C. F. Ross, returned from 
abroad and was made an assistant professor. Miss Alice Hunt- 
ingdon Spalding succeeded Miss Blanche Best, as instructor in 
physical training. 

The Literary Monthly was founded by Charles F. Taylor 
as editor, and David S. Swaney, business manager. 

1897 — An English and Modern Language Course was 
added, and Prof. H. K. Monroe was secured from Wesleyan 
University to take charge. Dr. Ernest A. Smith succeeded Dr. 
Perrin in history, and Professor Smallwood succeeded Pro- 
fessor Rice in biology. 

June 23 — The new gymnasium was dedicated, Dr. T. L. 
Flood making the address. 

1897-98 — Dr. Crawford made an extended trip throughout 
the Conference area, in the interest of the college. 

October 7 — The president gave up all classes and de- 
cided to devote all his time to raising an endowment fund 
of two hundred thousand dollars. 

1898 — Spanish-American War. Five Alleghenians enlisted 


in the Pennsylvania National Guards. Lt. J. K. Miller who had 
succeeded Lt. Koester in military command at Allegheny was 
called to service, and the military phase at the college was 

October 27 — The annual meeting of college presidents 
association was held in Meadville and plans formed for rais- 
ing ^10,000,000 for higher education. 

1899, August 21 — Mr. Alexander Bradley, president of the 
Board cf Trustees, died. He was a great benefactor of the 
college, and the founder of the Bradley chair of Latin. 

1900, February 22 — The first Washington birthday banquet 
was held. Five thousand dollars was donated by Frank Arter 
to the alumni chair. Mr. Durbin Home was elected president 
of the Board of Trustees in the place of Alexander Bradley who 
had served since 1874. 

September — The student advisor system was established 
in Allegheny. 

1901, January 31 — Dr. Crawford announced the gift of 
Ford Memorial Chapel by Captain John B. Ford, of Creighton, 
Pa., in memory of his wife, Mary B. Ford. 

June 18 — Alumni Anniversary Celebration. 

June 19 — Dedication of the Newton Memorial Observa- 
tory, given by Mrs. Mary M. Newton of Batavia, 111., in honor 
of her husband, D. C. Newton, who served in the Civil War, 
and was once a student in the college. 

During this year, gifts aggregating over three hundred 
thousand dollars were received. 

March 17 — An anonymous gift of forty thousand dollars 
was made for a college library building. On June, 1920, the 
president announced this donor to be William Edward Reis, 
'69, of Pasadena, California. 

March 19 — An endowment fund of sixty thousand dollars 
was given anonymously, on condition that one hundred and 
forty thousand dollars should be raised by January 1, 1920. 

June 20 — The cornerstones of the chapel and library were 
laid: Governor Stone of Pennsylvania, and Bishop Fowler 

December 3 — At Navasota, Texas, a monument was dedi- 


cated to Martin Ruter, the second president of Allegheny 

December 31 — The one hundred and forty thousand dol- 
lar campaign was completed. The donor of the promised 
sixty thousand dollars became known at the Washington 
birthday banquet, Feb. 22, 1902, as Mr. Frank Arter, of Cleve- 
land, Ohio. Of the one hundred and forty thousand dollars 
subscribed, eighty-live thousand was secured in subscriptions 
ranging from four to ten thousand. The citizens of Mead- 
ville alone, gave seventeen thousand dollars. 

The growth of the college brought with it constant faculty 
changes: Dr. E. T. Bynum followed Dr. Thomas in modern 
languages. Prof. C. F. Ross tilled the place left vacant by the 
resignation of Dr. E. C. Morey in Latin. 

Dr. R. S. Breed replaced Dr. A. M. Reese in biology, and 
Dr. F. C. Lockwood succeeded Prof. H. K. Monroe in English. 
Dr. H. E. Wells was made instructor of chemistry. Dr. A. C. 
Knudson was appointed head of the new department of En- 
glish Bible and Philosophy. 

Edward Karns became .principal of the preparatory school. 

1902-3, January — Newton Observatory was formally opened. 

February 19 — Eta chapter of Phi Beta Kappa was installed 
in Allegheny. 

President Crawford was granted a leave of absence from 
his duties at Allegheny. Accompanied by his family he made 
an extensive trip through the European countries. 

June 18 — Ford Memorial Chapel and the new Library were 

1904 — The Ballantyne Scholarship Endowment Fund of 
thirty thousand dollars was established by Mrs. Hettie F. Bal- 
lantyne of Pittsburgh, in memory of her husband, Mr. James 
A. Ballantyne. 

Prof. Frederick S. Breed was made princi-pal of the pre- 
paratory school. 

Dr. Wells was advanced to the professorshi.p of chemistry; 

June 15 — The college curriculum was divided into two 
courses, Bachelor of Arts, and Bachelor of Science. 

August 11 — Allegheny lost one of her most distinguished 
and popular instructors, Dr. James H. Montgomery, who died 


at the age of fifty-one, having served Allegheny College twenty- 
seven years. 

1905 — Faculty changes continued. Dr. Bynum resigned; 
Dr. G. A. Mulfniger became professor of German, and Dr. 
Margaret E. N. Fraser became dean of women and French 

Dr. Wells was advanced to the professorship of chemistry; 
Dr. O. P. Akers was assigned as assistant professor in mathe- 
matics, and Professor L. R. Brown was acting professor of 

Donations received in 190S were: Land for the athletic 
field, given by Colonel S. B. Dick, of Meadville. Andrew Car- 
negie gave twenty-live thousand dollars providing a like sum 
should be raised by the college. Mrs. Sara B. Cochran gave 
the women's gymnasium and Hulings Hall Annex. 

June 22 — The cornerstone of Hulings Hall was laid. Miss 
Iris Barr giving the address. 

Cornerstone of Alden laid, Judge J. J. Henderson giving 
the address. 

A celebration of the nintieth anniversary of the college 
was held. 

November 28 — The Hulings Hall Annex was formally 
opened. The girls now had their own sorority suites, gym- 
nasium, and meeting rooms. 

1906 — More gifts were at hand for the already prospering 

Twenty-five thousand dollars more came from Andrew Car- 
negie for a library endowment providing a similar sum should 
be secured. Mr. J, F. Eberhart met the requirements by do- 
nating some Chicago real estate. 

Mrs. Sarah B. Cochran pledged fifty thousand dollars for 
a men's dormitory. 

The oldest and most loyal member of the faculty, Dr. 
Hamnett, was retired at the age of ninety, having served Alle- 
gheny College for sixty years, and Miss Edith Rowley, '05, 
was appointed librarian. 

Dr. C. M. Coburn, '76, was called upon to fill the chair 
of Bible and Philosophy, left vacant by the resignation of Dr. 


Dr. C. J. Ling became .professor of physics, anl Di". G. E. 
Snavely was made French instructor. 

1907 — Dr. R. E. Lee succeeded Dr. Wells as head of the 
department of chemistry. 

May — Allegheny was honored by the convening of the 
Board of Bishops of the Methodist Episcopal Church, in Ford 
Memorial Chapel. 

June 19 — The cornerstone of Cochran Hall was laid. 

Dr. William A. Elliott, professor of Greek languages and 
literature was made vice-president of the college, and Dr. O. 
P. Akers was given a full professorship in mathematics. 

1908, April 18 — The remains of Timothy Alden were 
brought to Meadville from the Pine Creek Cemetery, and in- 
terred in Greendale Cemetery. This action was the result of 
a stirring senior oration given by F. L. La Bounty, '07, calling 
for greater res.pect and mere attention to the founder of Alle- 
gheny College. 

Founders' Day was established in the Allegheny Calendar 
as April 24. 

Mr. Durbin Home, after serving as president of the Board 
of Trustees for eight years, since 1900, now resigned and Mr. 
Frank A. Arter, of Cleveland, was elected pres'dent. 

1909, April 11-13 — A three days holiday was declared by 
the college to celebrate the fiftieth anniversary of the sailing 
of Bishop James M. Thoburn as a missionary, to India. 

April 13 — The college and friends of Bishop Thoburn pre- 
sented him with a home and a gift of one thousand dollars in 
appreciation of his services. 

April 24 — Founders' Day was respectfully observed. 

Dr. Crawford was granted a leave cf absence from his 
arduous duties, and Prof. W. T. Dutton, became acting presi- 

Due to financial trouble in the Erie Conference Centenary 
Board, President Crawford returned in haste. This trouble 
resulted in new arrangements. The Colonial Trust Company 
of Pittsburgh became the financial trustees of the college. An 
entirely new system was taken up. 

1910, February 24 — At the meeting of the Board cf Trus- 


tees, President Crawford proposed the half million dollar en- 
dowment campaign and gained the approval of the board. 

February 28 — The president returned to Europe to com- 
•plete his leave of absence. 

Campus improvements and donations included: a new rustic 
bridge; the stcne wall on the south boundary of the campus 
given by Mrs. Cochran. 

Ten thousand dollars was pledged for the completion of 
the athletic held. 

Two very notable gifts toward the half million endow- 
ment came from the General Educational Board of New York, 
and from Mrs. Sara B. Cochran. They were each for one hun- 
dred thousand dollars, the gift of the Educational Board being 

April 24 — Founders' Day, was the date set for the com- 
pletion of the half million endowment. Mrs. Mary M. New- 
ton added forty thousand dollars to the two hundred thousand 
already subscribed and soon the finishing mark was wthin 
sight. With a little less than one month to go, one hundred 
thousand remained to be subscribed. That amount was forth- 
coming and at a little before midnight on April 24 the en- 
dowment was successfully completed. 

June 20 — The Civ'J War Memorial Boulder and Tablet 
was dedicated. "In memory of the men of Allegheny College 
who served their Country as Soldiers and Sailors of the Civil 
War." The rustic bridge was formally opened at the same time 
with an address by Dr. E. A. Smith. 

Alumni plans were formed for the Centennial Celebration 
in 191 5, and the completion of the endowment campaign. 

The matter of alumni re-presentation on the Board of Trus- 
tees came in for discussion, resulting in a change in the system 
of government, as follows: Instead of the Joint Board of Con- 
trol nominating the trustees, the Pittsburgh and Erie Confer- 
ences, and alumni each nominated eight. The Erie Confer- 
ence did not agree to the change until l9ii. The plan was 
formally adopted. The West Virginia and Eastern Ohio Con- 
ferences were to withdraw. Twenty-four trustees were to be 
elected for four years, six retiring every year, and twenty-three 
were jointly elected as life members. 


June — An added feature of the centennial program was 
to be the completion of an additional three hundred thousand 
dollars endowment campaign. Nearly one-third of this amount 
was secured, and fifty thousand dollars was pledged by the 
General Educational Board, when it was decided not to com- 
.plete the campaign due to the financial stringency of the times. 

Under the new system of election, twelve new trustees 
were elected to the board. 

The preparatory school was discontinued and the depart- 
ment of chemistry moved from Ruter to Alden Hall. 

October 5 — Montgomery Field was opened by Dr. Wat- 
son Savage, director of the Pittsburgh Athletic Association. 

Mr. J. F. Eberhart presented to the college, twenty-six 
acres of land on Park Avenue extension, to be used as a sec- 
ond athletic field. At the same time Mr. Eberhart donated 
more Chicago property, making a total of one hundred thou- 
sand dollars. 

1911 — The attention of the college and her friends was 
constantly turned to the progress of the endowment campaign. 
Dr. Crawford, continually on the road, strove to maintain an 
average s'-bscription of $1000 a day. 

At this time, another .property donation, independent of 
the endowment campaign, and making his property gifts a total 
of $100,000, was received from Mr. John F. Eberhart, '53. 

1912, January 4-5 — The annual conference of the presi- 
dents of Methodist Colleges and Universities was held at Alle- 
gheny. It was attended by delegates from forty institutions. 

At the semi-annual meeting of the Board of Trustees, Presi- 
dent Crawford reported $330,000, of the necessary $400,000 
for the endowment fund, had been raised. 

March — A special meeting of the Board of Trustees was 
held to confer with President Crawford on ways and means for 
successfully completing the endowment campaign by April 24. 
Additional force was given to the drive in and about the Mead- 
ville and Pittsburgh vicinities. A balance of $114,000 re- 
mained to be raised. 

April 24 — The half million endowment fund was brought to 
a successful close. An enthusiastic .parade and student demon- 
stration announced the victory to the Meadville citizens. 


Three outstanding features of the campaign were pointed 
out by Dr. Crawford in his address to the student body. They 
were: first, the generous gift of Mrs. Sarah B. Cochran; sec- 
ond, the liberality of the citizens of Meadville; third, the sup- 
port of the student body. 

From in endowment of #140,000 in 1893, Allegheny had 
now reached the astounding figure of $1,025,000 which gave 
the college fifteenth place among the colleges of the country, 
in point of endowment. Too much credit cannot be given Dr. 
Crawford for having set Allegheny College at last on a sound 
financial footing. 

June 24 — The newly established summer school was 

October 5 — Recitations were set aside for the formal open- 
ing and dedication of Montgomery Athletic Field. Allegheny 
is now possessed of one of the finest athletic fields in the state. 

1913, January 9 — At the semi-annual meeting of the Board 
of Trustees, it was voted to limit the attendance of the college 
to four hundred, also to adopt the old original Allegheny seal. 
A of this seal was discovered by Dr. Crawford, on the 
first diploma given to a graduate of Allegheny College, Timothy 
John Fox Alden, nephew of Timothy Alden, the founder. 

Attendance had increased from three hundred and twenty- 
two to four hundred. The need for greater accommodations 
was expressed in a plea to the General Educational Board, which 
resulted in a provisional fifty thousand dollar donation, on con- 
dition that the college raised one hundred and fifty thousand 
dollars in a limited time. The term fee was increased from 
seventy-five dollars to one hundred dollars. 

The year of I9l3 was marked by several noteworthy 
events: Allegheny was given membership in the Carnegie Edu- 
cational Foundation, the purpose of which is to provide for 
aged professors; the honorary fraternity of Delta Sigma Rho 
was installed. The commencement in June marked the nine- 
ty-eighth anniversary of the college, and the twentieth anni- 
versary of President Crawford's regime. He was granted a 
seven weeks' leave of absence during the fall term, which he 
and Mrs. Crawford s.pent in Europe. 

1914, January — The Board of Trustees authorized the 


building of a new heating plant, and extensive campus im- 
provements. Plans were gotten under way for the centennial 

During the spring term the honor system was installed by 
student vote to take the place of Faculty supervision. The 
largest class ever graduated from Allegheny College received 
diplomas in June. The class of '14 numbered seventy-nine. 

September — Several changes had taken place in the Faculty 
in the past two years. Dr. Gilbert G. Benjamin, Dr. Robert S. 
Breed, and Dr. Irwin R. Beiler had resigned. Dr. Chester A. 
Darling became head of the biology department in place of Dr. 
Breed, and Prof. Charles E. Hammett was secured as physical 
director and coach of Athletics. In 19 1 4, Dr. Frederic G. 
Henke became acting .professor of philosophy and Dr. W. H. 
Wood, acting professor of English Bible. Other new members 
of the Faculty were: Dr. W. C. Heffener, Professors Robert C. 
Ward, Robert V. Conant, and Daniel H. G. Matthaei. Profes- 
sor Stanley S. Swartley, of the English department, Dr. O. P. 
Akers, of the department of mathematics, and Miss Edith 
Rowley, librarian, returned from leave of absence spent abroad. 
The sudden death cf Professor William Tenney Dutton, head 
of the department of Mathematics and Engineering, on March 
19, I9l4, came as a sorrowful shock to the college, and the 

November — Campus improvements to the extent of 
twenty-five thousand dollars were begun, including the instal- 
lation of the new heating plant and drainage system. 

1915, January 14 — One of the hardest blows which Alle- 
gheny College has had to bear, came when tire totally destroyed 
the Alden Hall of Chemistry, with a loss of fifteen thousand 
dollars. Insurance to the amount of ten thousand dollars was 
carried on the building. The Trustees at once voted one 
thousand dollars to be used in defraying the immediate needs 
in equipment, and the department resumed its work in Wil- 
cox Hall of Physics. 

January 29 — The Board of Trustees voted to expend one 
hundred and fifteen thousand dollars for a new chemistry 
building and equipment, and for the rebuilding of Alden Hall. 


Mr. Andrew Carnegie made the plan possible by a donation of 
forty thousand dollars, on condition that the Trustees should 
raise an additional twenty thousand. 

May 11 — Ground was broken for the Carnegie Hall of 

1915, June — Dr. Jeremiah Tingley who served Allegheny 
so faithfully as head of the Science department during the 
years 1865-88, died at his heme in Pittsburgh. He was tit- 
tingly termed the "dean of Pennsylvania educators". 

June 19-24 — Plans for the celebration of the one hun- 
dredth anniversary of the founding of Allegheny College had 
long been under way. Numerous committees appointed since 
1909, had been carefully completing their work. Urgent in- 
vitations had been sent to all Alumni, to return "for the great- 
est celebration in the history of Allegheny College". The 
Alumni Association, as their gift to the celebration, .planned 
to hold a pageant the like of which had never been surpassed 
in beauty and completeness. Professor George P. Baker, pro- 
fessor of Dramatic Literature in Harvard University, and the 
foremost of American Pageant Masters, had been secured to 
write and direct the pageant. He was assisted by P. F. Ren- 
iers, the music being arranged and conducted by Mr. Charles 
Roepper, of Boston. A stretch of ground directly in front of 
Bentley Hall was leveled and sodded for a stage in 19 14, in 
preparation for the celebration. For some time preceding the 
.presentation of the pageant. Professor Baker had been work- 
ing incessantly on the various parts. The personnel was 
made up chiefly of four hundred undergraduates, and young 
people of the community. E. M. Hickman, '16, took the part 
of Timothy Alden most acceptably. 

The pageant depicted the pioneer life at the time when 
George Washington made his first tri.p through northwestern 
Pennsylvania, the trials of the early founders of Meadville, the 
coming of Timothy Alden and the founding of Allegheny Col- 
lege, the transfer to Methodist control, and the subsequent 
steps of development through the Civil War Period. The 
years following the Civil War, up to, and including the year 
1915, were represented by symbolic figures. The basis of the 


theme was derived from the Hebrew inscription on the old 
college seal, "The desert shall rejoice and blossom as the rose". 
Other interesting and very worthwhile features of the cen- 
tennial week were the presentation of an alumni register by 
Professor Ross, and the announcement that the Allegheny Col- 
lege history under the title of "Allegheny, a Century of Edu- 
cation", written by Dr. Ernest Ashton Smith, professor of 
History, had been completed and was in the hands of the 

Following is an outline of the program of Centennial Ex- 

Saturday, June 19. 

Open House to Alumni. 
Sunday, June 20. 

Anniversary Sermon. 

A Missionary Conference, and Addresses. 
Open air meeting on site of Log Court House in which 
the Foundation meeting was held on the evening of 
June 20, I8l5. 
Platform meeting in Stone Church. 
Monday, June 21. 

Conferring of degrees on members of the graduating 

Class reunions. 

Unveiling of Tablet to Founders. 
Class Breakfasts. 
Organ Recital. 
Unveiling of Tablet to President David H. Wheeler. 

(Erected by Class of 1893.) 
Alma Mater exercises. 
Historical Pageant — First Presentation. (One dollar 

admission fee.) 
Alumni dinner. 

Campus Illumination and Class Events. 
Tuesday, June 22. 

A Conference on the American College. 
Group Conferences of Alumni. 
Organ Recital. 
Luncheon to Delegates. 


Unveiling of Tablet to Professor William Tenny Dut- 
ton. (Erected by his engineering students.) 

Unveiling of Tablet to William McKinley. (Erected by 
McKinley delegation members.) 

A Conference on the American College, continued. 

Historical Pageant — Second Presentation. 

College Sing on Inner Campus. 

A Conference on the American College, continued. 
Wednesday, June 23. 

A Conference on the American College, continued. 

Music by College Chorus. 

A Word of Welcome: President Crawford. 

Reception of Delegates from Educational Institutions 
and Learned Societies. 

The laying of the Cornerstone of the Carnegie Hall of 

Luncheon to delegates. 

Academic Procession. 

Anniversary Exercises. 

Informal Reception to Delegates and Guests. 

Greek Letter Fraternity Dinners at Cha.pter Houses. 
Thursday, June 24. 

Annual Meeting of Trustees. 

Annual Meeting of Phi Beta Kappa. 

Historical Pageant — Third Presentation. 

Informal gatherings. 

September^ — All previous records in first year enrollment 
were exceeded when the registration of the first class to enter 
Allegheny in its second century of existence was made known. 
One hundred and thirty-seven new students matriculated. 
1916, February — The college catalogue of this year quoted 
some changes which had taken place in the college courses. 
There had been eight courses in all, four of science, and four 
of arts. History now became a separate course and was made 
Group V of the arts course. Tuition was raised ten dollars, 
and attendance continued to grow. 

February 4 — Alden Hall of Biology was formally opened, 
and was turned over to the Biology department. A short time 
later, on February 23, a live thousand dollar loss was sustained 


by the college, when fire threatened to destroy the new 
Chemistry building. 

March 7 — The eightieth birthday of Bishop James M. Tho- 
burn, '5 7, one of Allegheny's most distinguished men, was 
beautifully honored at the college cha.pel. 

April 27 — Dr. Henry S. Prichett, president of the Carnegie 
Foundation, formally opened the Carnegie Hall of Chemistry. 

The first and only complete history of Allegheny College, 
"Allegheny, a Century of Education", edited by Dr. Ernest A. 
Smith, professor of History, in conjunction with the Centen- 
nial celebration, was now ready for distribution. 

1917, January 18 — While serving his country on the Mex- 
ican border during the border disturbance of 19 16 and I9l7, 
First Lieutenant Evans McKay, '13, Company B, Pennsylvania 
National Guard, became seriously ill with pneumonia, and died 
a short time later at Hot Springs, Ark. 

February — The outbreak of the World War stirred up the 
old spirit of democracy in the hearts of Allegheny College 
Faculty and students, and the .possibility of the participation 
of their country, if Germany continued to transgress upon 
her trade rights, caused a letter to be sent to the Secretary of 
War, pledging the unanimous support of the Allegheny stu- 
dents and Faculty if war should be declared. 

April 6 — The United States of America declared war upon 
Germany and the Entente Powers. 

Dr. Guy E. Suavely, professor of Romance Language and 
Literature, and Registrar of the college, left to "do his bit" 
for his country. Dr. Suavely was made director of the Red 
Cross Society of live of the southern states. Professor C. E. 
Hammett became Registrar of the college. 

Many of the students left the college to serve their coun- 
try on the farm, and were given credit for the remainder of 
the college term. 

■ ' In support of the national prohibition amendment of the 
United States, the Faculty and students voted to send a letter 
of a.pproval to President Wilson. 

A petition from the student body for military training in 
Allegheny, was approved by the Faculty and turned over to 
the Trustees for final action. 


Founders' Day, April 24, was celebrated with the usual 
spirit, and exercises. 

May — Fourteen students and alumni of Allegheny College 
enlisted in the Cleveland Base Hospital Corps which was the 
first from the United States to actually enter active service in 
France. By June 1, the enlistment roll of the college had 
passed the one hundred mark. 

Throughout the year Allegheny responded loyally to the 
call of her country. Funds were raised in sup.port of the Y. 
M. C. A., the Friendship campaign. Prison relief, Belgian re- 
lief. Liberty Loans, and other worthy causes. Enlistments 
continued and on December 18, President Crawford left Alle- 
gheny for a few months foreign service with the Y. M. C. A. 
Dr. Camden M. Cobern was appointed by the Board of Trus- 
tees to till the otlice of president during his absence. Arthur 
W. Thompson was elected president of the Board of Trustees 
to succeed Frank A. Arter. 

1918, January — At a meeting of the College Presidents' 
Association of Pennsylvania, held in Harrisburg, a set of reso- 
lutions was made, to be carried out by every member of the 
association. The object was to reduce college expense to a 
minimum during the year. 

February 11 — Bentley Hall came very near being destroyed 
by a fire which broke out in the basement of the old build- 
ing. The action of the student body, and the Mead- 
ville Fire Department saved the building, and little loss was 

On February 21, the Student Senate presented the college 
with a large service flag, the stars on the flag representing only 
men of the class of '17, or undergraduates, who had left the 
college to enter the service of their country. 

April 30 — Dr. Crawford returned to the United States, 
after serving four and one-half months with the Y. M. C. A. 
in France. He immediately assumed control of affairs and Dr. 
Cobern returned to his place in the faculty. 

Dr. Charles E. Hammett, physical director of the college, 
was granted a leave of absence for one year, or the duration 
of the war, in order that he might go to France, immediately 
after commencement, to instruct the soldiers in athletics. 


Professor George Hucker left Allegheny to take up gov- 
ernment work at the University of Nebraska. The chair of 
German was formally and emphatically abolished from the cur- 
riculum. A resolution was passed for the duration of the war, 
which .provided for the graduation of the students who had 
taken three years of the regular college course, and two sum- 
mer school courses. Professor C. F. Ross was made registrar 
of the college. 

The commencement exercises of this year marked the 
twenty-fifth year of Dr. Crawford's regime in Allegheny Col- 
lege, and the one hundred and third anniversary of her found- 

November 11 — Armistice Day was celebrated by the col- 
lege with appropriate exercises, and an address by Professor 
C. E. Hammett. 

November 26 — By the order of the War Department every 
S. A. T. C. unit in the live hundred colleges and universities 
of the United States was ordered to disband. Demobilization 
was to be completed not later than December 21. The last 
man was discharged at Allegheny College on December 13. 

1919, February — A service flag consisting of thirteen gold 
stars, was presented to the college by the student body, in 
memory of the thirteen men who had sacrificed their lives in 
order that German "Kultur" might be crushed forever. 

The freshmen enrollment for the second semester num- 
bered one hundred and eighty-eight, the largest class ever 

Allegheny College was the first to be added to the Carnegie 
Foundation list of Associated Institutions under the new plan 
of Contributory Annuity. 

The Alumni Bi-Monthly, a periodical of Alumni news, was 
founded by Meadville Alumni. 

April 30 — Mr. Arthur W. Thompson, .president of the 
Board of Trustees, placed before the student body, a plan for 
the building of a new gymnasium. The plan was to raise 
forty thousand dollars, of which amount the student body was 
to raise ten thousand. 

May 17 — The first Junior Promenade in Allegheny College, 


was given in the gymnasium, and marked tlie beginning of a 
new social era. 

October 1 — Work was begun raising tlie necessary funds 
for the new building program, and the remodeling of Hulings 
Hall and tearing down of the old gymnasium was started. The 
cost of the new building was now estimated at seventy-five 
thousand dollars over the original estimate. 

The fall term opened with a larger enrollment than ever; 
attendance was limited to live hundred. The need for greater 
facilities was doubly emphasized. An influx of men from the 
service, together with the nation-wide realization of the value 
of a college education, accounts for the great increase of at- 
tendance. Social Service, Appreciation of Art, and Sociology 
were added to the already nearly com.plete curriculum. 

November 24 — Laying of the cornerstone of the new gym- 

A great number of Faculty changes took place during the 
year. Many new instructors were needed for the increasing 
attendance. They were as follows: 

C. F. Ross, A.M., Dean of Men, Registrar, and Bradley 
Professor of Latin Language and Literature. 

H. W. Church, A.B., A.M., Ph.D., professor of Romance 
Language and Literature. 

B. C. Rodick, A.B., A. M., acting professor of History and 
Political Science. 

H. W. Peck, A.B., A.M., Ph.D., acting professor of Eco- 

H. W. Gardiner, A.B., A.M., assistant professor of History 
and Political Science. 

K. F. Bascom, A.B., instructor in Biology and Geology. 

Gerald Barnes, A.B., assistant coach. 

S. L. Maxwell, A.B., S.T.B., secretary of the Y. M. C. A. 
and director of Religious Activities. 

1920, January 15 — President Crawford tendered his resig- 
nation to the Board of Trustees, at the semi-annual meeting 
in Pittsburgh, to take eflfect June 30, 1920. 

Dr. William H. Crawford was elected president of Allegheny 
College July 26, 1893. He was formally inaugurated on the 
eighteenth of October, and continued in the service of the 


college for twenty-seven years. Under his supervision, seven 
new buildings were added, and the college was enlarged in 
many ways. He secured with the aid of the Alumni, a large 
endowment, and gained for Allegheny a prominent place among 
the foremost colleges of the country. President Crawford 
was a great financier. In I9l5, a beautiful centennial was 
conducted. At the end of 1920 he would have reached the 
age when, according to the standard set by the Carnegie 
Foundation for the advancement of teaching, college presi- 
dents, as well as college .professors are permitted to retire 
from active service, and give place to younger men. 

In answer to a petition from the student body, the Board 
granted five thousand dollars for the promotion of athletics. 
An additional five thousand for equipment, and ten thousand 
dollars was appropriated for an increase of professors' sal- 
aries, with the minimum fixed at three thousand dollars a 
year. The tuition fee was raised to two hundred dollars. 

May 5 — Dr. Camden M. Cobern, '76, after a short illness, 
died at Battle Creek Sanitarium. Dr. Cobern returned to 
Allegheny in 1906 to occupy the James M. Thoburn professor- 
ship of English Bible and Philosophy of Religion. He was a 
noted authority and author on Biblical, and Archaeological 
research work. During the late war Dr. Cobern served both 
at home and abroad with the Y. M. C. A. He was, no doubt, 
the most widely known man ever on the Faculty of Allegheny 


''Education begins the gentleman, hut reading, good com- 
pany, and reflection finish him.'' — Locke. 

1920, June — Dr. Fred W. Hixson, president of the Uni- 
versity of Chattanooga, was announced as the tenth president 
of Allegheny College. 

Dr. Hixson was born in Indiana in 187 5. His father was a 
Methodist minister. In 1899, Dr. Hixson graduated from De 
Pauw University. He was active in student activities and is a 
member of the Delta Kappa Epsilon, and Phi Beta Kappa fra- 
ternities. President Hixson received the degree of Doctor of 
Divinity from De Pauw University in 19 13, and the degree of 


Doctor of Laws from Dickinson College in 19 18. He has been 
active in the Masonic order, being a member of the Knights 
Templar. He is also a member of the University Senate of 
the Methodist Episcopal Church, a contributor to the church 
-press and a lecturer of note. 

Dr. W. H. Crawford, retiring president received the degree 
of LL.D., and was made president emeritus of the college. 

November 11 — Dr. Hixson was inaugurated president of 
Allegheny College. Sixty-two of America's leading colleges 
and universities were represented at the ceremonies. Gov- 
ernor William Cameron Sproul, of the Commonwealth of 
Pennsylvania, presented the congratulations of the state. In 
his inaugural address, President Hixson emphasized the need 
of a liberal Christian education, of quality, and of a pure mind. 
At a special meeting of the Board of Trustees, it was voted 
to begin a campaign for a million and a quarter dollars endow- 
ment. Work was at once started on formulating some definite 
plan. During the Christmas holidays a reception was tendered 
Dr. and Mrs. Fred W. Hixson, at the University Club of Pitts- 
burgh, and at that time .public announcement was made of the 
undertaking, which is to be known as "The Allegheny College 
Second Century" movement. 

A "Committee of 105" has been appointed to take charge 
of the campaign, with Arthur W. Thompson, president of the 
Board of Trustees of the college, as general chairman. The 
work will be under the direction of Dr. John W. Hancher, of 
New York City, who will be counsellor of finance to the com- 
mittee of 105. The endowment is to be applied to equipment, 
maintenance, improvements, departments of instruction, a-p- 
plied sciences, physical education and scholarships. Old Alle- 
gheny is indeed entering on a new era. 

Keeping pace with general progress of the college. Faculty 
changes for the year 1920-21 are as follows: 

Irwin R. Beiler, A.B., Ph.D., S.T.B., professor of English 
Bible and Philosophy of Religion. 

Lee D. McClean, A.B., A.M., professor of Economics and 
Business Administration. 

C. B. Coleman, A.B., B.D., Ph. Ph., professor of History 
and Political Science. 


Ben R. Biesel, '14, B.S., instructor in Mathematics. 

Oliver G. J Schadt, A.B., A.M., Ph.D., instructor in Ro- 
mance Languages. 

C. F. Littell, A.B., A.M., Ph.D., instructor in Political Science. 

A. D. Frazer, A.B., A.M., instructor in Latin. 

C. O. Applegran, B.S., athletic coach and assistant in Physi- 
cal Training. 

Giles M. Bollinger, B.S., instructor in Chemistry. 

Elma E. Daw, A.B., in charge of gymnastic work for women 

L. Winnifred Terry, '04, A.B., instructor in English. 

Ella Mae Wilson, A.B., instructor in Romance Languages. 

Elizabeth Roberts, '07, A.M., instructor in English. 

Robert Thomas, A.M., instructor in English. 

Carl L. Multinger, A.B., B.S., instructor in Biology. 

Dr. Ammi B. Hyde, who has served Allegheny so faithfully 
for twenty years, as professor of Greek, 1864-84, died at his 
home in Denver, Colo., at ninety-four years of age. 



General Information 


Entrance; required work; aid to students; courses of study; 
living expenses; endowments; prizes; registration, and finan- 
cial status. 

General Purpose 

This institution is a college, not a university. It does 
not undertake to lit the student to enter a profession without 
further technical study. In all departments of instruction the 
end sought is not specialization but thorough discipline and 
correct habits of observation and reflection. It is on this .prin- 
ciple that the curricula are based. Under the various groups 
about three-fourths of the subjects are prescribed. These 
studies are such as have been found to be best adapted to se- 
cure symmetrical development. A wide range of electives is 
offered, enabling the student to lay a foundation for subse- 
quent professional study. By a wise choice of electives a stu- 
dent may, in some cases, shorten by a year the time required 
to complete his professional course. The experience of the 
college proves that its graduates are enabled to distinguish 
themselves in various careers whenever they have added to 
their college training the special equipment for a profession. 

A large proportion of college graduates enter net upon pro- 
fessional but upon business life. The general principle above 
stated applies to them with as much force as to those who 
enter professions. A college training does not teach a man 
how to do business successfully, but it does .prepare him to do 
business rapidly, and to attain large success, if he has the 
requisite talent. 

Entrance Examinations 

Examinations for admission are held on Monday and Tues- 
day of Commencement Week, and on Monday and Tuesday 
preceding the opening of the first term. 

All examinations except those taken in Meadville are under 
direction of the College Entrance Examination Board, whose 
certificates are accepted in all subjects. 


In place of examination in studies required for admission 
to college, certificates will be accepted from approved first 
class high schools having a regular four year's course, for per- 
sons regularly graduating in such a course. Certificates will 
also be accepted in case of graduates of a three years' high 
school course, provided they pass entrance examination in not 
less than three additional units to their certificate. 

Special Students 

Persons desiring to pursue studies in the college are, as a 
rule, required to be prepared to enter the freshman class as 
candidates for one of the degrees. Under exceptional cir- 
cumstances, however, persons who are not candidates for a de- 
gree may be admitted as special students and allowed to pur- 
sue selected studies. Every such .person will be required to 
satisfy the Faculty that he is prepared to do with profit, the 
work which he selects. Each case will be decided on its own 

The Adviser System 

Each student on entering chooses some member of the 
Faculty, who serves throughout the freshman year as a special 
counsellor on all matters in which the student finds the need 
of frank and friendly advice. The relation between adviser and 
student is intended to be perfectly fraternal, without restraint 
on either side. At the beginning of the sophomore year the 
professor under whom the student chooses to do his major 
work becomes the student's adviser for the remainder of the 

Honor System 

All college examinations and formal quizzes are conducted 
under an honor system, by which the presence of the instruc- 
tors in the room is dispensed with, and the student is placed 
on his honor. The following signed declaration is required 
to make the examination valid: "I hereby declare on my 
honor that I have neither given nor received aid in this ex- 

All cases of sus.pected dishonesty are dealt with by the 
Student Honor Committee, who are authorized to decide on 
the question of guilt and to recommend to the Faculty that a 


senior, junior, or sophomore found guilty of a first offense, 
and a freshman found guilty of a second offense, be dismissed 
from college. 

Required Work 

For graduation in any Group, all work specified as re- 
quired must be complete, and additional subjects selected from 
the general list of electives sufficient to make a total of not 
less than one hundred twenty term hours. "Term hours" 
signifies one hour recitation weekly for one term of eighteen 
weeks. In the senior year a thesis is required. 

The regular number is sixteen recitations weekly, but the 
Registrar may assign seventeen or less than twelve hours' 
work without the approval of the Registration Committee. In 
no case will additional hours be allowed except on the basis 
of previous high grade work. 


The degree of Bachelor of Arts is conferred upon students 
who complete in a satisfactory manner the requirements un- 
der one of the A. B. The degree of Bachelor of 
Science is conferred upon students who complete in a satis- 
factory manner any one of the Science Groups. 

Bachelors of Art of this college may pursue, in residence, 
work in not more than two distinct lines of study; and on the 
completion of a full year's work, including a satisfactory 
thesis, receive the degree of Master of Arts. 

The degree of Master of Science is conferred upon Bachel- 
ors of Science on the same conditions as the degree of Master 
of Arts is conferred upon Bachelors of Arts. 

Every person receiving a degree from the college pays a 
diploma fee of ten dollars. 

Aid to Students 

Self-Help — Young men help themselves in several ways. 
A considerable number of the present students are earning 
their expenses in whole or in part. Some are employed in 
light work connected with the college or the boarding clubs. 
Others find in town opportunities for work of various kinds. 
A few are serving churches in the neighborhood of Meadville. 


It is the policy of the college to help students to help them- 

Graduation Honors 

Seniors who have had no grade less than A during their 
entire college course are awarded "summa cum laude". All 
other seniors who have had no grade less than B and have 
maintained an average of A are awarded "magna cum laude". 
All other seniors who have had no grade less than C and 
have maintained an average of 88 are awarded "cum laude". 

Class Honors 

In each class students who have had no grade less than 
B during the year and who have maintained an average of A 
are awarded "First Honors". Other students who have no 
grade less than B and have maintained an average of 88 are 
awarded "Second Honors". 

Endowments and Prizes 

Many Allegheny students receive financial a'd through a 
number of endowments made by alumni and benefactors of 
the college. 

The Lindley endowment, by the late Miss Lucy Lindley, of 
Meadville, provides for the interest on $10,000 to be given to 
aid students de.pendent upon their own resources. 

The Ballantyne Scholarship Fund, a $30,000 gift by Mrs. 
N. F. Ballantyne of Pittsburgh, in memory of her husband J. 
H. Ballantyne, the interest of which is to defray the expenses 
of needy students of the Pittsburgh Conference who are study- 
ing for the ministry. 

The George W. Wright Scholarship Fund, a gift of $1,000, 
the proceeds of which are to be used only by the representa- 
tive nominated by Mr. Wright. 

High School Scholarships of $100 each are given by the 
Board of Trustees to honor students of the high schools in 
the patronizing territory of the college. 

Educational Society Loans are given to students who are 
members of the Methodist Church, and who show premise of 
usefulness in some Christian activity. 

Athletic Scholarships will possibly be given in the very near 


future, to students who show marked ability in athletics, and 
who primarily are desirous of gaining an education at Allegheny 

The com.petition prizes of the college consist of the Wake- 
field Oration Prize of $50, the Philo-Franklin Oration, open to 
members of the Philo-Franklin Forum, the Heckel Prizes in 
Science of $3 5 and $\S, for the two best written scientillc 
theses, and the Ballinger Chemistry Prize of $25. 

College Fees 

All students pay a fee of $200 a year, one-half of which is 
payable at the opening of each term. This includes incidental, 
library and gymnasium fees. Additional fees are charged for 
laboratory work in the science courses. 

By vote of the students the following additional annual fees 
are collected by the treasurer, one-half at the beginning of 
each term: 

Athletics for Men $10.00 

Athletics for Women 6.00 

Debate and Oratory 1.00 

College Publications 5.5o 

For this students receive free admission to all games and 
contests held under college auspices, and free subscriptions 
to all college publications, including the college annual. 
All college fees are due on the day of registration. 
No student is admitted to class until all fees are paid or 
satisfactorily arranged for. No fees are returned except in 
case of sickness. 

Living Expenses for Men 

The young men of the college board in Cochran Hall, in 
fraternity chapter houses, cr in private families. The cost of 
board in Cochran Hall is $240 a year. This rate is subject to 
change without notice. The cost in chapter houses and pri- 
vate families, is as a rule ten to twenty-live per cent more. 
One-half the room rent in Cochran Hall is due and payable 
at the opening of the first term and one-half at the opening 
of the second term. A deposit fee cf ten dollars is required 
when the room is reserved. This fee will be deducted from 
the second half-year's payment, but is not returnable in case 


the student leaves the college. The rate for rocnis varies from 
fifty to one hundred dollars a year for each student. All rooms 
are to be surrendered not later than noon on Monday of Com- 
mencement Week. Residents in the men's dormitories make 
a deposit of ^10 at the beginning of the year to cover damage 
to buildings. The unused portion is returned at the end of 
the year. The amount for board in Cochran Hall is due as 
follows: $60 at the opening of the year; $60 on the second 
Monday in November; $60 at the opening of the second term; 
$60 on the third Monday in April. If the student has a room- 
mate the necessary expenses for the year will fall within the 
following estimates: 

Low Liberal 

Term and laboratory fees ... $200.00 $240.00 

Room rent, fuel, light 50.00 100.00 

Table Board 240.00 270.00 

Books 1 5.00 40.00 

Total $505.00 $650.00 

Expenses other than those enumerated depend largely upon 
the student's tastes and habits, and the college does not un- 
dertake to estimate them. For the items mentioned the fig- 
ures given are exact. Few students will have occasion for 
spending more. This, of course, does not include traveling or 
personal ex.penses. An economical student can live on $5 50 
a year. 

A circular detailing the expense of living in Cochran Hall 
will be sent on request. 

For Women 

Allegheny College is a cc-educational institution. It en- 
deavors to give young women the highest educational advan- 
tages open to young men. Instruction is given in the same 
subjects and by the same professors; and young women have 
access to all departments of the college, and are eligible to all 
honors. For students desiring to combine music with college 
work, opportunity for excellent instruction is afforded in the 
Pennsylvania College of Music. 

Hulings Hall — Young women not living at home or with 
relatives are required to live in Hulings Hall, The constant 


aim is to furnish here an ideal college home for young women, 
where they shall be surrounded with influences which promote 
true and cultured womanhood. The Hall is under the charge 
of the Dean of Women, whose influence as well as that of her 
competent assistants, is constantly felt in the social, moral, 
and religious development of the young women under her 

For the .proper maintenance of the Hall as a college home 
for young women, certain specific rules are essential; but it is 
the policy of the college to make only such regulations as 
will best protect the interests of those who reside in the dormi- 

The rules governing the conduct of the young women of 
Hulings Hall were carefully drawn up by the administration 
of the college and the Dean of Women, and by action of Faculty 
were entrusted to the Student Government Association of the 
Hall, which assumes the responsibility of the observance of all 
rules and regulations. Thus under the guidance of the Dean 
of Women and the Executive Board of the Associr.iion, ihe 
young women of the Hall are given individual and community 
responsibility for their conduct in college life. A copy of 
the regulations for government of the Hall will be sent on re- 

The residents of the dormitory maintain in the building 
the services of a resident trained nurse. This valuable ad- 
dition to the hall life has been justified by the better condi- 
tions for health and comfort afforded the young women. For 
this purpose an assessment of a five-dollar house fee is made 
payable at the beginning of the year. 

The rooms are furnished with single beds, mattresses, .pil- 
lows, chairs and table. Each resident supplies the following 
articles: Sheets, pillow cases, bed covering, towels, and 

The rates by the year including board, room, heat and 
lights, are ^33 5 for each student. This rate is subject to 
change without notice. The rooms are all double, so that 
two students occupy each room. In case a student desires 
to room alone, there is an additional charge of $So. Bills are 
payable in four installments as follows: ^100 at the opening 


of the year, $8 5 on the second Monday of November, $8 5 at 
the opening of the second term, and $65 on the third Monday 
in April. A deposit fee of $10.00 is required when a room is 
reserved. This fee is credited on the last payment of the year, 
but is not returnable in case the student leaves the college. 

Courses of Instruction — By Departments 

In this detailed description of the courses of instruction 
the number of "hours" refer to the number of hour recita- 
tions weekly. Each term is eighteen weeks in length. 

All courses are offered yearly, except as especially noted. 

Any elective course may be withdrawn if not chosen by at 
least four students. 

Two hours of laboratory work are counted as equivalent 
to one recitation hour. 


None of the courses in Art are technical. They are di- 
rected to the foundation of correct judgment regarding art 
objects and an acquaintance with the more notable monuments 
of the art of civilized people as an index to their character and 
ideals. The instruction is mainly by lecture but much reading 
is required as well as close study of art objects in the originals 
or in reproduction. 


The courses in this department are designed to acquaint 
the student with the great world of life in its different forms, 
functions and uses. Considerable attention is given to details 
in observation and to a comparative study of forms, thereby 
training the student to observe accurately and to think clearly 
and logically. The economic aspects of the subjects are con- 
sidered with the view of .presenting some of the great problems 
in the applied biological sciences. 

A Biological Club exists for advanced students. In the 
meetings reviews of current literature or of research work 
of the student are presented. 



The courses offered by this department are intended to 
have both a cultural and technical value. The work has been 
organized as the result cf an endeavor to acquaint the stu- 
dent with the general and special principles of the work, to 
familiarize the worker with accurate methods of experimenta- 
tion, to develop the ability to observe critically and accurately, 
and make correct inferences, and finally, to provide suitable 
preliminary training for independent research work. 

Economics and iBusiness Administration 

The courses in this department are open to those who 
have completed a year's work in history or political science. 
Particular attention is given to the study of the development 
of economic life and institutions, American conditions being 
specifically analyzed. Students are familiarized with the ac- 
cepted principles of economics, and they are given a practical 
acquaintance with the .problems of complex economic organi- 
zation. Encouragement is also offered to individual research, 
with a view to possible future specialization. The instruction 
in the several courses is conducted by means of lectures and 
assigned reading in journals, periodicals and government docu- 
ments. Papers on assigned for investigation and com- 
parative examination of various authorities are required at dif- 
ferent stages of the work. Throughout the work in economics 
its close relationship to history and political science is im- 
pressed upon the student, and the work in these subjects is 
closely coordinated. Course I is required for admission to 
any of the other courses in this de.partment. 


The aim of this department is to give elementary instruc- 
tion in pedagogy, with special reference to secondary educa- 
tion. The courses offered together with Philosophy 1, II, III, 
IV and V, give the students ample opportunity to meet in full 
the requirements of the educational code of Pennsylvania for 
the Provisional Certificate. 


English Bible 

The work in this department is intended to open to the 
student the rich stores of literature contained in the Bible; 
to familiarize him with the history of the Hebrew peo.ple, their 
civilization, and their influence on the world; and to lead to 
the critical study of the spirit and form of Hebrew literature 
as it is shown in the English version. The English Bible is 
studied as a great monument of our literature and as the 
source of our knowledge of one of the great civilizations of 
the world. The courses do not touch questions of doctrine 
or belief. 

English Language and Literature 

This department aims to cultivate straight thinking and 
facility of ex.pression; to acquaint the student with the vari- 
ous fields of English writing from a historical standpoint; and 
to develop a genuine taste for good literature and the ability 
to interpret it. The formal study of composition is undertaken 
in Course I, but in all courses attention is given to correct 
expression, both oral and written. 

French Language and Literature 

It is the aim of the courses in this subject to give to the 
student; (1) an accurate knowledge of the language of the 
present time boith as written and s.poken; (2) an apprecia- 
tion of the more important masterpieces of the literature pro- 
portionate to the knowledge of the language; and (3) a knowl- 
edge of the historical development of the literature. 

The work as outlined above is carried on by means of 
recitations, written exercises, and essays, lectures in French, 
and collateral reading. Emphasis is laid from the beginning 
upon the ability of the student to express himself directly in 
the language. With this end in view the work of the class 
room is conducted in French, and phonetic methods are em- 
ployed in order to give accuracy of pronouncation. 


Including Geography, Mineralogy and Paleontology. 
Geology deals with the constitution and history of the 
earth and the character, history and relationships of the de- 


veloping life upon it. It explains many of the natural phe- 
nomena at hand, or that one meets in travel, and calls forth 
careful observation and clear thinking. The courses are 
planned to give thorough training in the principles of the sub- 
ject and a sound basis for future industrial, economic, or .pro- 
fessional work in its various departments. 

Greek Language and Literature 

The aim of this department is to give the student a prac- 
tical acquaintance with Greek life and thought. This can be 
adequately gained only through a first hand knowledge of the 
literature. By accurate work in the first years of the study 
of the language the student can acquire the ability to read 
widely and independently. 

Students entering college without Greek may take Greek 
A, and be prepared to enter the later courses with a mini- 
mum loss of time. 

It is realized that some students have been denied the op- 
portunity to secure a mastery of the language who would be 
glad to have something of the inspiration that comes from 
contact with Greek culture and institutions. For such the 
courses of Greek art, Greek history, and Greek literature in 
translation are available. 

The department .possesses a carefully selected collection 
of casts of antique sculpture, a considerable number of Greek 
vase fragments, about a thousand photographs, and several 
hundred lantern slides. 


The aims of this department are to give that knowledge 
of the facts and philosophy of history which belongs to a lib- 
eral education, to equip the student for more advanced work 
in the historical and social sciences, and to prepare the stu- 
dent for journalism or for the study of law. With these ends 
in view the courses are so arranged as to cover a wide field of 
study in a thorough and orderly manner. The evolution of 
Euro.pean civilization from its sources, the growth and influ- 
ence of Anglo-Saxon institutions, the development of the Mod- 
ern European nations and of the United States are the general 
themes of the work. Especial emphasis is laid upon the 


Renaissance and Reformation, the Frencli Revolutionary and 
Napoleonic eras, and the development of the great European 
powers from the Congress of Vienna to the present time. The 
settlement and ex.pansion of the American colonies and the 
social, economical, and political evolution of the United States 
are given careful and detailed study. History is presented as 
a real educative process and the close connection between 
history, political science, and economics is constantly kept in 
mind, the work in these three subjects being closely coordi- 
nated. The department has the appropriate library author- 
ities for the several courses, and source materials are used 
where available. The method of instruction is a combination 
of lectures and is required for admission to the succeeding 

Italian Language and Literature 

This department offers two courses in which a thorough 
study of the grammar is made and a good reading knowledge 
is obtained. The first year is devoted to an intensive study 
of the grammar and the reading of easy modern texts. In the 
second year a study is made of the older Italian classics. 

Latin Language and Literature 

The courses in the Latin de.partment are intended to di- 
rect the student to a systematic study of the language and its 
development, to acquaint him through a varied reading of the 
best authors with the leading features of the literature, and to 
make him familiar with the main facts of Roman history, life, 
and civilization. Technical grammar and composition are 
studied only in so far as they contribute to the comprehension 
of the language. The department is well equipped with books, 
maps, and fac-similes of inscriptions and has a good collection 
of photographs, lantern slides, and antiquities for illustrative 

The instruction is given by means of recitations, supple- 
mented by lectures and, in advanced courses, by individual 


The courses in this department are arranged with a view 
to develop in the student a certain degree of mathematical ma- 

OLD A L L E G II E N ^■ ;73 

turity and to familiarize him with the subject matter and 
methods of mathematical work, as well as to provide for the 
more or less technical and traditional requirements in the dif- 
- ferent mathematical subjects. 


The courses of the department are planned with the fol- 
lowing purpose: to bring about reflective views of human so- 
ciety and the world order; to establish an attitude toward life 
and its .problems that will make the individual an efficient fac- 
tor in promoting and conserving the welfare of his fellowmen; 
to lead the student to a better understanding of the laws of 
human nature, and to a critical study of himself; and to ac- 
quaint those desiring it with laboratory methods in psychology. 
The standpoint is in strict accord with the assured results of 
scientitic research. Facts are brought together from the 
various fields of science, and presented in such a way as to 
produce breadth of vision in the interpretation of natural and 
social phenomena. 


This department otTers courses which contribute to gen- 
eral culture, and those which give training for technical work. 
They are presented by means of lectures with experimental 
demonstrations, combined with recitations and discussions of 
.problems. In addition the student performs experiments in 
the laboratory for the purpose of obtaining a practical knowl- 
edge of the fundamental laws and principles of science. 

Political Science 

The courses in this field are planned so that emphasis is 
laid upon the organization and functions of national, state, 
and local governments in the United States, with the two-fold 
purpose of .preparing students for the privileges and responsi- 
bilities of citizenship, and of familiarizing them with a con- 
crete example of government as a foundation for the more 
advanced theoretical work in the nature and functions of the 
state in general. These courses are devoted to government and 
modern political problems, and one course is offered on 


the general principles of political science. There are also 
courses in constitutional law and international law. 

Public Speaking 

The courses in .public spealcing are designed to train the 
student in the composition and delivery of the various forms 
of public address. So far as possible, the work is adjusted to 
'the particular needs of the individual student. 

Spanish Language and Literature 

This department offers two courses in which a thorough 
study is made of the grammar. A good reading knowledge is 
obtained. Concurrent with the present trend of things, con- 
siderable attention is given the study of practical Spanish, in- 
cluding familiarization with commercial language. Attention 
is also given to conversational work. 

Surveying and Graphics 

The courses in surveying and graphics are based largely on 
the needs of the civil engineer and draughtsman. The work 
is scientific and yet thoroughly practical in its scope and 
methods. While these courses are provided for students tak- 
ing B. S. Group IV, they are open as electives to all students. 

Chapel Exercises 

Chapel services are held each morning and all students are 
required to be present. Regular attendance on Sunday morn- 
ings at some church, selected by the student, or his parents, 
is also expected. Prayer meetings are held on Wednesday 
evenings of each week. The results are manifest in the quick- 
ening and strengthening of many in the religious life. 

The Young Men's Christian Association and the Young 
Women's Christian Association are active and efficient organ- 
izations. Bible study classes and a mission study class are 
well attended. 

The religious influence of the college is not in any sense 
sectarian, but Christian. On the rolls this year are represen- 
tatives from sixteen Christian denominations. 


Summer Session 

The Summer Session of Allegheny College will be held 
every week day for the six weeks. For each course two term 
hours credit will he given which will count toward a degree. 
For each entrance course one-half unit will be allowed, unless 
otherwise specified. 

The plan of the summer school is to give work that will 
meet primarily the needs of the three following classes of 
students: (l) teachers who may desire a better training for 
their work in the class room, or who are preparing to pass 
examinations required for the various teachers' certificates; 
(2) college students who may desire to obtain advance college 
credits or to remove conditions, and even high school students 
desiring to remove entrance conditions for admission to the 
college; (3) any person who may desire to enter the courses 
for the purpose of self-improvement. No requirements are 
necessary for admission, that each professor will satisfy 
himself that the candidate is qualified to be admitted to his 

Instruction will be given for the most part by the heads 
of the various departments. The courses will include the 
languages, the sciences, mathematics, history, psychology, and 

A bulletin of the summer session detailing the various 
courses is published about A.pril l each year, and will be sent 
on application. 

Financial Status 

The wonderful financial development of Allegheny can 
only be understood by reading her history of the past century. 
In the past twenty-five years her endowment has jum-ped from 
a meagre ^10,000 to approximately $1,000,000. Her buildings, 
equipment, and general property have made marked increase. 
An approximate statement of the present financial standing 
of Allegheny College is as follows: 

Assets — 

Campus $ 142,000 

Buildings 680,000 



Library 60,000 

Laboratories 21,000 

Museum 100,000 

Furniture 25,000 

Total ^1,028,000 

Endowment — 

Productive $ 950,482 

Un.productive 100,000 

Total Endowment $1,050,482 

Tctal Assets 2,078,482 

Total Expenditures 1919-1920 (in- 
cluding dining halls — not includ- 
ing building funds) 
Appromixate total expenditures $ 127,000 

Note: — This estimate is based upon values in normal times. 
During the years 1920-21 5o percent should be added to above 


When we speak of Allegheny traditions, we think of the 
events which have happened in the .past and which have left 
their mark on the future. Student life at the present time 
does not differ greatly from student life in years gone by. 
The same pranks are played and if not the same pranks the 
same spirit prevails. 

The old political rivalry has long since died out. Many 
were the episodes connected with the rivalry between the sup- 
porters of the old Democratic and Whig parties, the Alleghen- 
ians and the Philo-Franklin members. 

Student opinion has gained expression in Allegheny since 
times before the Civil War. The method of expression has 
not always been of the best nor has the opinion expressed been 
of the wisest. Anonymous publications and pam.phlets have 
been issued since 185 5, in which, students, faculty, and town 


folks have been ridiculed and roasted. Human nature seems 
to repeat itself, generation after generation, and yet, after read- 
ing a copy of the "Thunderbclt" of June 29, 1859, it is pos- 
sible to see considerable improvement in the conduct of the 
present day scholars. Of late years, the spirit has been ex- 
emplitled in a small pam.phlet called the "Pandora". A wise 
reader may unravel many unspoken truths in the expression 
of these usually worthless publications. 

The tlrst representative college publication to be issued 
was the Campus, in 18 76, the staff of which was composed of 
one member of each of the three up.per classes. The freshmen 
of the class of 1887 resenting their neglect, attempted and suc- 
ceeded to some extent, in offering competition to the Campus 
by the publication of the Owl. The management of the Campus 
is no longer a private undertaking, but is regulated by com- 
petition and student election. Fraternity "rings" are now, as 
before, important factors in these elections; a regrettable fea- 
ture. The publication of the Literary Monthly in 1896, took 
root from this hostility to fraternity control. Its further .pur- 
pose was to promote literary ability. Like the Campus its 
staff is chosen on the competitive basis. The Kaldron, pub- 
lished in 1908, followed the earlier and parent publication, 
"The Alleghenian", founded in 1889. Formerly this annual 
was controlled and published by the fraternities. However, it 
too, has come under the elective roll. "The Pregtonian", 
a publication of the Alden Preparatory School, was interest- 
ing, but like the school itself, short lived. There have been 
many literary societies in the past which have for the most 
part gone out of existence. The Allegheny Society was the 
first to be organized, in 1820. In 1834 the Philo-Franklin 
Society came into existence and still forges ahead. The Ossoli 
Society for women organized in 1870 and the Athenian in 1877 
are no longer active. 

A wonderful development has taken place in athletics in 
the past thirty years. Military drill, the tlrst advancement 
along the line of physical training was soon superseded by 
the baseball epidemic in the sixties. In 1880 the first ath- 
letic association was founded and not until 1891 was the first 
baseball trip taken. After a long siege of neglect interest in 


baseball is once more reviving. Football was not in actual 
existence until 1899. It has been maintained steadily since 
that time. Basket ball, the stronghold in Allegheny athletics 
has since 1903 produced winning teams. Track teams came 
into existence with the early field meets. However, Allegheny 
could not at that time support four of the main branches of 
athletics and track was dropped, not to be taken up again until 
the failure of baseball. Our track teams have all been good 

The social life of old Allegheny stands for the highest 
educational, social development of man. The numerous or- 
ganizations and the varied activities oflFer unlimited oppor- 
tunity for training. Annual Y. W. and Y. M. C. A. receptions 
for the freshman class oflfer an excellent opportunity to get 
acquainted. "Hello" day is a later innovation. It serves as 
an informal way of becoming acquainted among the students. 
Class rivalry is brought to a climax in the Washington Birth- 
day Banquet, in which each class endeavors to outstrip the 
others in friendly jests, songs, and costumes. The So.pho- 
more-Senior Banquet held in some nearby town is a never 
failing occurence and seldom do the chagrined Frosh and 
Juniors find the banqueters in time to stop their merriment. 
The possibilities for roughness on the occasion make it im- 
possible for the ladies to attend. 

Organ recitals. Glee club concerts, and especially arranged 
series of lectures are given in the college chapel. The John 
C. Sturtevant Memorial Foundation, a gift of ^5,000 for a lec- 
tureship foundation aids greatly in this line. College plays 
are given by both the men and the women of the college. The 
different organizations make things interesting by bringing 
prominent speakers before the student body. Oratorical con- 
tests are annual events. 

Fraternities and clubs hold their parties throughout the 
year always under faculty su.pervision. Of late years, danc- 
ing has been permitted. Never has a better social spirit pre- 
vailed in Allegheny than today. For the past three years the 
Junior Promenade has taken a leading place. The Saeger- 
town Inn and the Riverside of Cambridge oflFer excellent ad- 
vantages for small gatherings and party dinners. Commence- 


ment is accompanied witli tlie usual number of class reunions, 
receptions and addresses. At this time the fraternities hold 
their annual alumni banquets. Moving Up Day is the occasion 
a scene of a lively parade through the streets of Meadville, 
and of general merry making. 

The activities of the freshman and so'phomore classes 
are the soccer football game, obstacle race, tug-of-war, and 
tie-up. The winner is chosen by points. The poster scrap, 
held near the opening of college is now under student super- 
vision. This takes the place of the old-time poster posting on 
the buildings of the town. It is not unusual in this day, to 
see an unusually fresh "frosh" come to cha'pel on a bright 
morning, shorn of his hair. This practice will soon be aban- 
doned. A printed copy of "regulations" governing the fresh- 
man class is regularly distributed among newcomers, by the 
Student Senate, obedience being strictly enforced by the up- 
per classmen. 

Classical Club 

The Classical Club, the first of the departmental clubs 
of Allegheny College, was established in 1897. The club has 
been, from the beginning, an organization primarily of stu- 
dents and most of the work has been done by undergraduates, 
with the advice and assistance of faculty members. The pur- 
pose of the club has been to promote a closer acquaintance 
and co-operation among its members and a greater devotion to 
sound scholarship. The nature of the club's activities jias 
been research and study of history, literature and art of Greece 
and Rome. Ty^pical subjects discussed in meetings are, 
"Pompeii of Today and Yesterday", "the Olympic Games" and 
"Demosthenes as an Orator". The club room, on the second 
floor of the Library, has been tastefully equipped with casts, 
pictures and book cases and is used by classical students of the 
upper classes At the beginning of this, its twenty-third year, 
the club is in flourishing condition, returning a full measure 
of profit and pleasure. 

80 O L D A L L E G II E N Y 

The Quill Club 

The Quill Club was organized in the spring of 1899 with 
the double purpose of stimulating and censoring press corre- 
spondence in the interest of Allegheny College, and of en- 
couraging the productions of material for the two college pub- 
lications. Membership is strictly elective, being given for ap- 
.preciative literary ability. In 1908 the club took up its pres- 
ent quarters in the Library. 

One of the recent innovations of the Club has been the 
bringing to Allegheny of modern poets and literary leaders. 
Seumas MacManus, Vachel Lindsay, probably best known for 
his poem "The Congo", and Harriet Monroe, editor of 
"Poetry" and herself an excellent writer, have been the guests 
of the club and college. The club is now twenty-one years 
old and is celebrating its coming of age by adopting a new 
constitution that will strengthen its organization and make it 
an even more valuable factor in the life of the New Allegheny. 

Le Petit Salon 

"Le Petit Salon est assemble pour la .premiere fois le 30 
Octobre, l9ll. On a elu les otiicers suivants: President, 
Mile. Ling; Secretaire, Mile. Peck; Treasurer, Mile. Prenatt." 
These few lines from the minutes of the first meeting of Le 
Petit Salon record the founding of one of the most interest- 
ing and active of the departmental clubs on the Hill. 

The club meets twice a month: the first meeting of the 
month is in a strict sense, the regular meeting of Le Petit 
Salon; the second meeting is held in conjunction with L' Alli- 
ance Francaise. Membership is limited to thirty students ma- 
joring, or especially interested in French. 

Each year, aside from the elaborate programs of the meet- 
ings, it is the policy of the Le Petit Salon to give a French 
play, to which the entire college is invited. These plays have 
never failed to arouse general college interest. 

Modern Problems Club 

For some time prior to 1912 students and instructors in 
the departments of History and Economics felt the need of a 
society whose meetings should be devoted primarily to dis- 


cussions upon topics of historical interest or of current polit- 
ical, economics, or social importance. This need resulted in 
the formation of the Modern Problems Club with twenty-one 
charter members. Membership is confined to men who are 
majoring in History or Economics, and to those prominent in 
some allied activity such as varsity debate. The usual prac- 
tice is only to elect men of the two u>pper classes or of grad- 
uate rank. 

Each fall a junior is elected chairman of the Program Com- 
mittee. The next year this man automatically becomes presi- 
dent of the club. Through its affiliation with the Internation- 
al Relations Club, the Modern Problems Club is able to secure 
fine material dealing with current subjects of public interest, 
and occasionally to bring speakers of note to address its meet- 
ings This branch of the Modern Problems Club is under the 
supervision of the vice-president. 

Meetings are held monthly, on the fourth Thursday even- 
ing. Every other meeting is a banquet, and in every meeting 
an effort is made to present such a program as may be of in- 
terest and of profit to the student in its bearing upon his life 
as a citizen. 

The Tingley Biology Club 

Among those clubs on the Hill which have justified their 
existence, and which have lived up to the high-sounding 
clauses in their constitutions, is the Tingley Biology Club, 
founded in 19 17. In order to give the members an actual 
chance to carry out the plans of the club, meetings are held 
every two weeks, instead of once a month as is the case with 
most of the departmental clubs. 

The first meetings of the month are devoted to a program on 
some phase of nature or scientific study. The second meet- 
ing of each month takes the form of a cross-country hike to 
some tpoint of interest in the Meadville district. On such oc- 
casions, specimens are collected for the college museum, and 
a study made of the plant and animal life which comes under 
observation. Attention is also paid to geological formations. 

Members are elected by ballot and are generally chosen 
from those students majoring in biology. 


The Thoburn Club 

In the year of our Lord one thousand nine hundred and 
seven, on the first Friday in October, the Thoburn Club was 
born. Its infancy began, not in surroundings which were im- 
pediments to its growth, but in the idealistic atmosphere creat- 
ed by such men as Dr. Camden M. Cobern, President Wm. H. 
Crawford and other influential men of the college. 

The club grew by leaps and bounds. C. A. Hastings was 
elected the first president. Dr. Cobern, who the year previous 
had been elected to the chair of English Bible, gave his help- 
ful support and the organization came rapidly to the front 
in college activities. 

The purpose of the club is to give to the embryo preacher, 
the missionary volunteer, the Y. M. C. A. worker an oppor- 
tunity to other helpful ideas which sooner or later can be .put 
into practice either at home or on the foreign field. This club 
also brings to the college every year a number of lecturers in 
such subjects as would naturally appeal to the young men who 
are interested in the moral and spiritual uplift of humanity. 
It works shoulder to shoulder with the Young Men's Chris- 
tian Association and is in close alliance with the Thoburn 
Chair of English Bible and Philosophy of Religion. Since nine- 
teen hundred and seven it has been a very strong force in the 
religious activities of the college. 

The Dutton Society of Applied Science 

The Dutton Society is composed of the instructors and 
students in the department of mathematics and surveying. 
Meetings are held every two weeks for the purpose of dis- 
cussing problems and current events in the field of applied 
science. Interesting technical papers are often .presented. 
Trips are m.ade quite frequently to scenes where construction 
work is going on in the vicinity of Meadville. All members 
hold membership in the American Association of Engineers, 
and it is planned to hold part of the meetings in connection 
with the local chapter of that organization. 

The Block A Club 

. One of the most important organizations in college and 
one to which every student desires to belong is the Block 


A Club. To this organization belong the men who have won 
their A's by upholding Allegheny's name on the gridiron, the 
basketball tloor or on the cinder path. 

The purpose of the Block A Club is to bring athletes 
closer together, socially and athletically; to co-O'perate with 
the authorities of the college in securing equipment; to en- 
courage men of athletic calibre to come to Allegheny; to foster 
a live athletic spirit in the college; and in general to take an ac- 
tive interest in all vital questions pertaining to athletics. 

The home of the club is naturally in the gymnasium where 
the trophy room has been set aside for the use of the mem- 
bers of the club. 

To wear a gold A in the lapel of his coat is therefore the 
dream of every freshman who enters Allegheny. 

Eaglesmere Club 

The organization of the Eaglesmere Club places Allegheny 
in line with the leading colleges and universities of Pennsyl- 
vania, Ohio, West Virginia, Delaware and Maryland, in sum- 
mer conference activity. The membership includes the girls 
who attend the East-Central Field Y. W. C. A. Conference at 
Eaglesmere Park. 

Twentieth Century Club 

For a long time a need was felt among Allegheny College 
women for promoting an interest in current events and mod- 
ern day problems. So in the spring of I9l6 a petition was 
.presented to the faculty of Allegheny College for permission 
to form a Current Events Club. 

The organization is somewhat similar to the Modern Prob- 
lems Club among the men. In the words of the constitution 
"the aim of the Twentieth Century Club shall be the promo- 
tion of an interest in, and an intimate knowledge of modern 
topics, such as present day literature, world politics, investi- 
gations in sciences and sociological problems". 

This organization which started with a great amount of 
enthusiasm and twenty-six members, of whom thirteen were 
charter members, has continued to grow until it now has a 
membership of forty. 


The Twentieth Century Club fills the purpose of its foun- 
ders when it gives to the women of Allegheny College train- 
ing in the expression of opinion u.pon modern and current 

The Masonic Club 

The Masonic Club was organized in the fall of 1919 by the 
college students who were members of the Masonic Order. 
All Masons who are students are eligible to membership and 
the faculty members are ex-ofiicio members. 

The objects of the club are to further the interests of 
Masonry among the student members and to bind them to ties 
of closer friendship. The club holds numerous social events 
during the year in the form of smokers and dancing .parties. 
It is an institution similar to those established in many of the 
larger schools of the country. 

Overseas Club 

Realizing that something should be done to penpetuate 
the memory of their comrades who fell on the battlefields of 
France, the overseas veterans of the World War who returned 
to college in the fall of I9l9 organized themselves into a 
group which became known as the Overseas Club of Allegheny 
College. In order to make the organization a permanent in- 
stitution in Allegheny, the club has drafted a plan, whereby 
after the college year 1920-1921, membership will be elective 
without reference to overseas service with the land or naval 
forces of the United States. 

Accordingly, the club decided to build, in the form of an 
open-air theatre, a memorial to the Allegheny men who "paid 
the price" for their country. The work has been placed in 
the hands of committees. It is intended that the memorial 
shall be completed by 1923. It will be located at the south- 
ern end of the cam.pus ravine. 

The club has taken its stand with the American Legion 
in promoting the national observation of Armistice Day. 

Socially, the club is energetic, efficient, and thorough. 


Girls' Glee Club 

The first move for the organization of a Girls' Glee Club 
in Allegheny College occurred October 21, 1911, when the 
matter was brought before the girls by the president of the 
Student Senate. The purpose of the organization was to give 
concerts on various occasions. A committee appointed for the 
purpose, decided that tryouts should be given under the super- 
vision of a com.petent director, the girls to be chosen solely 
on merit. 

On November 25, the club was formed with an enrollment 
of fifty-five members. The constitution drawn up by the com- 
mittee was read and approved. 

The marked success of the first concert given at the Stone 
Church in May 4, 1912, assured the future success of the club. 

The success which proclaimed the initial appearance of 
the girls has remained with them. Two concerts have been 
given each year, one in the fall, and one in the spring. Here- 
tofore, the concerts have always consisted of selections by the 
club featured by solos, but this year, a change has been made 
in that an operetta was produced. This proved to be a suc- 
cessful innovation, and the precedent will probably be fol- 
lowed in the future. 

Men's Glee Club 

The Glee Club has always a most prominent place in the 
social, musical life of Allegheny College. Its constant en- 
deavor has been to represent the college in the best possible 

The club has been composed of four parts, each part aver- 
aging five or six men. A reader chosen on the competition 
basis has always been a prime factor in the organization. The 
Mandolin and Guitar Clubs have aided in giving a diversified 

Two concerts are usually given at home. often cov- 
ering three and four days, are made within a radius of one 
hundred and fifty miles of Meadville. 

The repertoire of the club has been of the highest stand- 


ard, consisting of classical, secular, religious, humorous, negro 
and patriotic selections. 


Klee-0-KIeet, the young women's dramatic club, is a semi- 
secret, invitational society. The purpose of the club is to 
arouse and maintain dramatic interest among the women of 
the college, and to present one play each year. 

Competition for a part on the cast is open to all, but the 
membership of the society itself is limited to fifteen girls cf 
the senior and junior classes, who are re.presentative college 
girls, or noted for dramatic and managerial ability. 

Duzer Du 

Duzer Du is a semi-secret invitational organization, elec- 
tion to which is based on histrionic or managerial ability. 

The organization was founded in 1909 by nine members: 
Mr. W. G. Pixel, '10, was the first president. Since its or- 
ganization the club has produced ten plays, one each year. 
Due to the war, no plays were given in the years, 1917-18. 

The College Band 

An organization which takes a very prominent place in the 
life at Allegheny, is the College Band. It plays at all of the 
basket ball and football games, track meets, and college func- 
tions, and is always willing to lead the parades, and college 

Membership is open to all students, the .places on the band 
being filled by competition. Practices are held regularly and 
each player is compelled to keep up v/ith the work in every 

The Mandolin Club 

One of the newest organizations on the Hill is the Man- 
dolin Club. 

In the years gone by, Allegheny has always taken a fore- 
most interest in music, her Glee Club has been of the best. 
She has had some very good Mandolin Clubs. However, this 
part of the musical life has never gained the desired perma- 


The Mandolin Club of 1920-21 seems to have come to 
stay. Expert instruction is given the men who try out, mem- 
bership being based upon ability. 

St. Cecelia Club 

In the spring of 1919, a new musical club was formed at 
Allegheny. Its character was quite different from any other 
in that its members had to be vocal or instrumental soloists. 
The club was called the St. Cecelia Club in honor cf St. Ce- 
celia, the patron saint of music. The purpose of the club was 
to give concerts or musical he!.p whenever called upon. The 
membership was limited to fifteen and only juniors and sen- 
iors admitted. Its first concert was given in the spring of 
1920 for the purpose of raising money for the Y. W. C. A. 
The outlook for the club is bright and it promises to be one 
of the most successful organizations in the college. 


The Women's Student Government 

The matter of securing discipline and good government in 
a student body has been quite simply solved at Allegheny Col- 
lege; for the establishment of the Women's Student Senate has 
proven a decided success. 

It is the purpose of the organization to foster and main- 
tain college customs and traditions, to govern the conduct of 
the women students (whenever it shall reflect upon the name 
of Allegheny), and to promote good relations between faculty 
and students. To this Women's Senate the college authorities 
intrust the management of all those matters concerning the 
conduct of the women students in their college life that are 
not strictly academic or that are not hereinafter exempt from 
such jurisdiction. 

The Men's Senate 

Soon after school opened in I9l6 certain men of the 
senior class drew up a constitution for a Senate. The con- 


stitution met the approval of the students and in the s.pring 
of I9l7 the faculty gave their approval. 

The constitution as adopted provided for a Senate of seven 
members four of whom were to be seniors, two juniors and 
one sophomore. The Senate was composed entirely of men 
since the women already had their own organization. In cases 
involving both the men and women of the college the two Sen- 
ates were to meet together. The Men's Senate today super- 
vises elections, guards college traditions, enforces the honor 
system and co-operates with the Discipline Committee of the 
faculty in matters of student discipline. It is to the credit of 
the students of Allegheny themselves that the Senate has been 
so successful in all that it has undertaken. 

The Y. W. C. A. 

The Y. W. C. A. of Allegheny College is closely allied with 
the national organization. Similar to the latter, the Y. W. 
keeps in touch with every phase of life pertaining to the young 
women and endeavors to promote an unselfish, democratic, re- 
lationship among them. 

The work of the local Y. W. C. A. covers a broad field, 
capably handled by the various departments and committees. 
To keep in closer communication with the national Y. W. C. 
A. the conference committee sends delegates to the annual con- 
vention at Philadelphia, to the Eaglesmere Conference, and to 
such other conventions as may be called during the year. 

The high ideals of the Association and the co-operative 
spirit v/hich it encourages makes the Y. W. C. A. the most 
important organization in the college world. Its firm belief 
in the simplicity and honesty of human fellowship, and the 
enthusiasm with which it labors so unceasingly to maintain its 
ideals and to instill them into the minds and hearts of the 
new girls just entering college, render the Y. W. C. A. a most 
potent factor in the production of the new woman with her 
clear vision and her eagerness for helping humanity. 

The Student Volunteer Band 

The Student Volunteer Movement of North America is rep- 
resented in Allegheny College by the Student Volunteer Band. 


This organization is composed of a grou.p of men and women 
of the college who have definitely stated their intention to 
spend their lives as foreign missionaries. It is, of course, 
realized that many of the volunteers, for various reasons, never 
reach the field. However, every member enters, with that 
purpose in mind. The plan of the Student Volunteer Band in 
Allegheny College is to exalt Christian standards in college 
life, to study the needs and problems of mission lands, and to 
present to students the opportunity for useful Christian work. 
Thus op.portunity is given to both those who are members, 
and those who are not, to meet and study missionary work. 
The moral ideal of consecrated life service is constantly kept 
in mind. 

Y. M. C. A. 

In searching through the annals of Allegheny we find the 
first mention of the Young Men's Christian Association in 187 5. 
The catalogue for the year 1875-76 gives a brief sketch of the 
Y. M. C. A. and states its purpose as, "an active organization 
of the Christian young men of the college for purposes of 
personal improvement and direct assistance in religious meet- 
ings which may be held in the churches of the city or sur- 
rounding country". 

The Y. M. C. A. held its meetings first in Bentley Hall then 
in the oratory of the Chapel, after it was built, and later when 
Cochran Hall was built, moved to its present location. 

Neighborhood work was ra.pidly developed in the first few 
years. Services were held in the county jail every Sunday 
morning, Sunday Schools were started in the old frame build- 
ing in Valonia, and in the Reisinger school house at Baldwin 
street. In 1900 the Reisinger school was given up. 

The first Student Handbook was published by Dr. Elliott 
in 1890 and has been continued almost without interruption 
ever since. These handbooks are distributed free of charge 
to the incoming freshmen. The first meetings beginning in 
1887 were held in the chapel and were for both men and 
women. They were led, for the most part, by members of the 
faculty. In 1897 or '98 the women started holding their own 
meetings and then in 1900, the faculty withdrew and the stu- 
dents have conducted their own services since that time. 


In 1919-20 the college employed a general secretary, the 
Reverend Samuel L. Maxwell, an alumnus of the college, and 
a chaplain in the navy. During that year the Y. M. C. A. en- 
joyed the most prosperous year of its existence. 

The Y fills a very important -place in the life of the school. 
It is the one place where all the men of the school may meet 
together on a common footing to discuss problems that con- 
cern them or the school and to have a jolly good time. The 
association meetings are not in any sense prayer meetings 
alone, but meetings at which all will feel free to talk and no 
one to be embarrassed in any way. At times professors are 
asked to take charge of the meetings, and in other instances 
well known business and professional men of the city or sur- 
rounding cities have given vocational talks. 

The social life of the college is contributed to by the Y in 
the annual Y. M.-Y. W. reception to the new students. This 
reception is given early in the school year. 

The Campus 

The one-hundredth anniversary of American Independence, 
1876, is memorable in the journalistic life of Allegheny College 
as the date of the establishment of The Campus, the weekly 
news-paper of student life en the Hill. 

Every phase of college life is thoroughly aired in the 
columns of this breezy sheet. Although the immediate policy 
of The Campus varies from year to year, depending on the in- 
dividual policy of the editor, in its general policy, The Campus 
has never failed to give full support to all worthy student ac- 
tivities, and through its columns many changes and reforms 
have been advocated which have later been embodied in the 
conduct of the college. In short, it performs all the functions 
of a well edited and thoroughly organized college news.paper. 

Members of The Campus staff receive practical training in 
the fundamentals of newspaper work, and many former staff 
members have risen to journalistic prominence. Positions on 
the staff are on a competitive basis. 


The Kaldron 

To the class of '89 belongs the credit of starting this an- 
nual. Acting on the suggestion of William McNair, Jr., the 
class voted early in its junior year to be responsible for 
such a publication and entrusted the work to a board of edi- 
tors of whom McNair was chosen chairman. F. C. Howe and 
C. C. Laffer were two of the three business managers and 
among the other editors was W. A. Elliott. The book appeared 
in June '88 and made a real sensation in the then small col- 
lege world. It was bound in white and gold the class colors. 
The class of '90 followed the lead of their rivals and published 
their Kaldron in June 1889. For various reasons the tpublica- 
tion of such a book by the junior classes was not satisfactory 
and the work was taken up by the fraternities. A Board of 
Control, one member from each of the fraternities, elected the 
editorial and business staff. Gradually the support and co- 
operation of the non-fraternity students were sought and they 
were given representation on the board of editors. The 1906 
Kaldron bears on its title page the words Compiled by a Board 
of Editors! published by the Fraternities. In 1910 a system 
was put into operation whereby those students who made an 
advance -payment on the Kaldron for the current year voted 
for members of an Electoral Board, which in turn chose the 
editors and the business managers. This system continued 
until replaced by the creation of the Publications Board having 
direction of the Kaldron, Campus, and Literary Monthly. 

Only once since June 1888 has the Kaldron failed to ap- 
pear about Commencement time. That was in the year, I9l7. 
This lapse was atoned for the following year, when a double 
volume was published. 

At intervals some system of censorship or faculty su'pervis- 
ion an advisory committee has been in effect but for the most 
part the book has been the result of unfettered student ex- 
pression and enterprise. With very few exceptions the editors 
have justified the confidence given them and have put out a 
book worthy of Old Allegheny. 

Literary Monthly. 

The Allegheny Literary Monthly was founded in October, 
1896, in answer to the need of an organ to express and en- 


courage the literary production of the college. Its two-fold 
purpose as laid down in the tirst editorial, was the fostering of 
the literary ability of the students and maintenance of the in- 
terest of the alumni in their Alma Mater. The early volumes 
of the magazine contained many articles from the alumni. The 
poetry was commendable but there was a lack of fiction. The 
alumni feature has been largely abandoned in late years on 
account of a lack of support by the graduates; fiction of the 
short story ty-pe and humorous productions have been more 
and more encouraged. 

Before the adoption of the budget system for the college 
publication in 1920 the Monthly had an uphill struggle for 
existence; for this reason some cf the volumes were irregular 
in appearance and incomplete in number of issues, especially 
during the war years. With the budget system these causes of 
criticism should be removed and the greatly enlarged circula- 
tion has resulted in a marked increase of interest among the 
student body. The choice of editors is competitive and acts as 
an incentive to literary effort and encourages the journalistic 
talent of the college. 

The Student's Manual 

The Student's Manual, or, as it is familiarly known, The 
Freshman Bible, is a yearly handbook of Allegheny. A board 
appointed by the Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. issues the little 
book just before school opens for the fall term. It is given 
free to all new students. The book is paid for by advertise- 


Oratorical Association 

The entire field of oratory and debate in Allegheny Col- 
lege is supported and controlled by the Oratorical Association 
of which every student is a member. The various forms of 
oratory and debate controlled by the association are the Philo- 
Franklin Forum, the Philo-Franklin Oratorical Contest, the 
Wakefield Oratorical Contest, the Intercollegiate Oratorical 


Contest, the Freshman-Sophomore Debate, the Intercollegiate 
Debates, and the Extemporaneous Speaking Contests. 

Philo-Franklin Forum 

The man who has a college education but can not make a 
speech is like a man who has a bank account but can not get 
a check cashed. It is the work of the Forum to "identify" the 
Allegheny man — to train him to speak in .public — so that he 
can take a leading place in his professional or commercial 

One of the phenomena of our modern American life is the 
multiplication of societies and associations with their annual 
conventions and conferences and their more frequent local 
meetings. There is probably not one trade, profession or in- 
dustry that does not have at least one such society or associa- 
tion, and the men who can speak at all is eagerly sought after 
to take a part in the proceedings. He at once becomes a 
leader among his associates. The news.papers have not re- 
duced the demand for public speakers but rather have multi- 
plied the size of the audiences, for those who do not hear the 
speech will read it in a newspaper the next morning or in the 
next number of the association's magazine. 

In one technical school the students in architecture are re- 
quired to study public speaking as well as design so that they 
can not only make good plans but also have them adopted. 

The Philo-Franklin Forum is the successor of the Philo- 
Franklin Literary Society which was founded in 183 4 
"to realize the good, the true and the beautiful". (Kaldron 
1890). The last notice given to the society by the Kaldron 
was in 1906. The first attention given to the Forum by the 
Kaldron was in 1908 where we find this brief mention (page 

The Forum 

Under the efficient direction of Professor Brown the Forum 
promotes interest in debate and public address. A speaker 
presides over each succeeding meeting. 

The work of the Forum as now carried on centers about 
debate, extemporaneous speaking and parliamentary procedure; 
frequently the program provides for all three. The members 


may resolve themselves into congress or a legislature; then a 
would-be 'party leader introduces a measure; it is spiritedly de- 
bated by men previously selected by Dr. Swartley, after which 
extemporaneous speeches are made by those present; then if 
the opponents cf the measure are not too skillful in sidetrack- 
ing the measure by parliamentary methods it may be passed. 
Some meetings are given over entirely to a study of the Rules 
of Order. 

The first meeting of each year is open to all men; those 
wishing to become members may tile ap'plications for member- 
ship with the secretary any time after that. 

Intercollegiate Debating 

Intercollegiate debating at Allegheny dates from April 14, 
1898, when Allegheny supported the negative side of the 
proposition "that Hawaii should be annexed to the United 
States". Bucknell University supported the affirmative and 
lost. The contest was held in the Court House under the 
auspices of the Baraca Union of the local Ba.ptist church. 

Allegheny now engages in at least cne intercollegiate de- 
bate each year. This has in recent years been in the form of 
a triangular debate generally with the University of Pitts- 
burg, and Wooster University. Each college has an atiirmative 
and a negative team; the affirmative team stays at home and 
the negative goes away; three debates are thus held simul- 
taneously at the three colleges. Washington and Jefferson 
College and Ohio University are frequent participants in the 
triangular debates. 

Allegheny's success in debating has been due in large part 
to the support given by Delta Sigma Rho, to the training given 
by the Philo-Franklin Forum, the Freshman-Sophomore De- 
bate, and to the special coaching given by the Faculty Ora- 
torical Committee. 

Wakefield Oratorical Contest 

Of the two oratorical contests held at Allegheny the Wake- 
field is generally considered the more important the prize be- 
ing larger (fifty dollars) and eligibility to -participate being 
limited to sophomores, juniors and seniors. The money for 


the prize has been given each year by James Alfred Wakefield, 
an alumnus of the college of the class of '90. About three 
weeks before the contest the eligible students submit orations 
to a committee of judges that select from among those sub- 
mitted the best six. These are then delivered on the night of 
the contest in Ford Memorial Chapel. The orations are about 
twelve minutes in length. The winner not only has won dis- 
tinction and a prize of considerable value but he also then has 
the privilege of representing the college in the Intercollegiate 
Oratorical Contest. 

Intercollegiate Oratorical Contest 

The first intercollegiate oratorical contest in which Alle- 
gheny participated was held at Chautauqua, New York, en July 
27, 1888. Five colleges were entered against Allegheny but 
Frank A. Cattern won the prize of one hundred dollars; his 
subject was "American Feudalism". Dr. J. M. Buckley, editor 
of the New York Christian Advocate, presided. The Kaldron 
of 1890 gives a very gra.phic description how the Allegheny 
students who were present (there were several rows of them 
in one section of the auditorium) celebrated the victory by 
cheering the victor and then bearing him away in triumph. 
They took a steam yacht and sailed up and down the lake 
wildly cheering and astonishing the staid citizens on the shore 
who of course were not so intensely interested. Allegheny has 
had her share of victories but one at least deserves special men- 
tion. In 1902 Robert Freeman wen honor for himself and the 
college when he won the contest in Meadville against repre- 
sentatives from six other colleges. 

The association has included various colleges at different 
times but those that now participate are Colgate, University 
of Pittsburgh, Ohio Wesleyan University, University of Woo- 
ster and Allegheny College. 

Freshman-Sophomore Debate 

The annual debate between the freshmen and sophomores 
gives the under classmen a chance to show which class is 
superior when it comes to handling convincing arguments. It 
also develo'ps material for the varsity teams. The first debate 
between the under classmen was in the fall of I9l6. A ban- 


ner has been placed in the Library and each year the winning 
class has its numerals added to those of the .previous winners. 

Philo-Franklin Oratorical Contest 

The Philo-Franklin Oratorical Contest is held each spring 
sometime before the Wakefield Contest. Members of the 
Forum are eligible to compete. The two prizes of $\S and 
510 are derived from funds given the Philo-Franklin Literary 
Society (1834-1890). Many men make their first appearance 
before a college audience when they appear in this contest. 

Recent Additions 

During the past year attention has been turned to the ex- 
tem.poraneous speaking contest. The contest for the men con- 
sisted of two parts; first, there were six declamations (pre- 
pared in advance), then extemporaneous speeches by six other 
men who had received notice of the subject only, an hour 
previous. The contest for the young women was conducted 
in a similar manner. 


The Athletic Association 

Athletics in Allegheny College, are fostered and maintained 
by an organization known as the Allegheny College Athletic 
Association. This organization is composed of the students 
and faculty members, every student automatically becoming a 
member upon registration, and payment of the regular athletic 
fee. A card is issued to every student wh'.ch entitles him to 
admission to all athletic meets held during the year. 

The officers of the association consist of a president, sec- 
retary, treasurer, and a delegate-at-large. The .president and 
delegate-at-large are chcsen from the seniors, and the secre- 
tary from the juniors or seniors by a general college election 
of the men of the student body. The treasurer is a faculty 
member of the Athletic Committee and is elected by the Ath- 
letic Council. 

The Athletic Board, or what may be styled the executive 
council of the Athletic Association, has charge of the arrange- 


ment of schedules, control of finances and the general super- 
vision of the athletic policy of the school. It is composed of 
the faculty committee on athletics and gymnastics, together 
with the president, secretary, and delegate-at-large of the Ath- 
letic Association and the managers of the various parts. 

It is the duty of this board to carry out the provisions of 
the constitution of the Athletic Association, to approve all 
games and contracts, to award Block A's, to supervise the ex- 
penditure of the athletic funds and in general to exercise su.per- 
vision over the athletic interests of the college. 

Managers of all major sports are elected on competitive 
basis by a board for the Selection of Managers, composed of 
various members of the Athletic Council. Competitors are 
assigned various tasks during their period of trial and are 
finally selected for their efficiency, ability, conduct and spirit 

Captains of the athletic teams are elected by the members 
of the teams. All men who have partici.pated in half of the 
games of the last half of the season are eligible for vote for 
captain unless debarred by the Athletic Council for misconduct. 

Physical Training 

The object of this department is to promote health, insure 
the strength and secure the symmetrical development of the 

Physical measurements are taken upon entrance, and at 
other times throughout the college course. These determine 
the needs of the student and the training necessary for his 

Instead of the old system of class drill and exercise, a new 
system has been instituted. Games are now played by every 
one, similar to the varsity sports. The new and large gym- 
nasium has made this change possible. A certain amount of 
exercise will be required. 

The women are also given physical training in their gym- 
nasium in Hulings Hall. Rythmic ex.pression is taught by com- 
petent instructors. Basket ball and other indoor sports are 
carried on in a -program adapted to their needs. Competitive 


outdoor work, hikes, etc., are encouraged by the Girls' Ath- 
letic Club. 

The whole system is now under the direction of an athletic 
board who looks after the general athletic activity of the stu- 
dents and supervises the work of the especially trained coaches. 

The new ^100,000 appro.priation fcr athletics is expected to 
transform athletics at Allegheny College. 

Basket Ball 

Allegheny's basket ball teams have long been a source of 
pride to her students and graduates. Long before the floor 
game had developed into a national intercollegiate institution, 
Allegheny was winning consistent victories with independent 
teams representing the towns in the region surrounding Mead- 
ville. Then as the colleges and universities adopted the game 
as a major indoor sport, Allegheny forged to the front with the 
prowess which her teams had accomplished in the 
game. With the opening of the college gymnasium in 1896, 
Allegheny began to establish her basket ball supremacy. The 
teams of '97, '00, '06 and '07 will long live in the memory of 
the older graduates; while the teams of I9l2 and I9l5 will be 
remembered by all as the best which have ever been produced 
of the college. 

With the opening of the ^100,000 gymnasium with its ex- 
cellent playing floor, the outlook for future teams is evceed- 
ingly bright. With the facilities aflforded them there is no rea- 
son why the students of old Allegheny may not be able to 
perpetuate her fame on the floor. 

Basket Ball Summary 1899-1920 

Won Lost 

'99-'00 10 2 

'OO-'Ol 14 2 

'01-'02 12 1 

'02-'03 10 2 

'03-'04 12 2 

'04-'05 11 2 





'08-'09 11 2 

'09-'10 8 3 

'10-' 11 9 2 

'11-' 12 11 1 

' 1 2-' 1 3 9 2 

'13-' 14 8 One tie 5 

'14-' 15 11 1 

'15-'16 10 1 

'16-' 17 7 6 

'17-' 18 7 3 

'18-' 19 10 3 

'19-' 20 6 8 


Since l9l5, baseball has been a minor sport at Allegheny, 
and the school has not maintained a varsity team. Lack of 
athletic material, shortness of the .playing season, and the com- 
petition with professional teams of the surrounding territory 
necessitated discontinuing this sport. However, student in- 
terest in the national game has guaranteed the maintainance 
of the sport as a branch of intra-mural athletics, and each 
spring regularly sees interclass or interfraternity tournaments 
on Montgomery Field, which affords a tlrst-class diamond. Al- 
though no official action has been taken in regard to rein- 
stating baseball as a major sport, student sentiment seems to 
point towards such action, and the course of a few years may 
see Allegheny again represented in collegiate baseball circles. 


Although adhering very strictly to amateur and collegiate 
eligibility regulations, Allegheny's football teams rank con- 
sistently among the best in the small college class. The an- 
nual meeting of the Gold and Blue with Carnegie Tech is al- 
ways looked forward to by the numerous Allegheny alumni of 
the Pittsburgh district, while the yearly "grudge clash" with 
Grove City is considered the football classic of northwestern 
Pennsylvania. In addition to these annual contests with neigh- 
boring schools, the annual game with Colgate, at Hamilton is 
watched by the school with intense interest. By means of this 


game Allegheny's football prowess can yearly be compared with 
the leading eastern teams. It is an accepted fact that Alle- 
gheny possesses the best college football tield in western Penn- 
sylvania. Montgomery Field, situated at the rear of the gym- 
nasium is complete in every respect for the accommodation 
of teams and spectators. 

With the advent of the new athletic policy with its larger 
appropriations, Allegheny's football outlook is exceedingly 
bright. With proper coaches and equi.pment, which are now 
furnished, Allegheny promises to occupy a most conspicuous 
place in college football. 

Football Record of the Past Twenty Years 

'99 . 

. . 8 


. . 2 

'00 . 

. . 5 

. . 3 

. . 

'01 . 

. . 6 

. . 5 

. . 1 

'02 . 

. . 7 

. . 3 

'03 . 

. . 5 

. . 6 

. . 

'04 . 

. . 5 

. . 5 

. . 

'05 . 

. . 

. . 

'06 . 


. . 7 

. . 

'07 . 

. . 5 

. . 3 

. . 2 

'08 . 


. . 4 


'09 . 

. . 3 

. . 3 

. . 1 

'10 . 

. . 5 



•11 . 

. . 4 

. . 3 

. . 2 

'12 . 


. . 5 


'13 . 

. . 7 

. . 1 

. . 

'14 . 

. . 6 

. . 

. . 1 

'15 . 

. . 5 

. . 3 

. . 

'16 . 

. . 4 



'17 . 

. . 6 


'18 . 



. . 

'19 . 


. . 3 

. . 1 

'20 , 


. . 3 

. . 3 

Total points scored: Allegh 
Total games won: Allegheny, 
Tied: 18. 



1988; Opp 




Track and Tennis 

Springtime and early fall are not without their athletic ac- 
tivities. When baseball was given up in 191 5, Allegheny 
stepped forward with a llrst-class track team. A live interest 
had been dis.played in this branch of athletics and some very 
good and successful teams have competed for first collegiate 
honors in western Pennsylvania. 

Tennis, the sport which appeals to all live blooded college 
men, has been a factor in the spring term at Allegheny. Every 
fraternity has its own tennis court, and two good courts are 
maintained by the college for the use of the non-fraternity 
men. The girls are supplied with excellent courts in the rear 
of Hulings Hall. Matches are held with the leading colleges 
of western Pennsylvania, and Allegheny has always been at or 
near the top. 

Cross-Country Run 

The cross-country run is becoming a firmly established 
event in the fall season. A three-mile course is set; gold, 
silver and bronze prizes being given to the winners. 

Boxing and Wrestling 

As part of a well organized athletic program, boxing and 
wrestling have won a .prominent place among the men of the 
college. Every provision has been made by the athletic board 
for the furtherance of this sport; es'pecial rooms, with com- 
plete equipment, are maintained in the gymnasium, and thor- 
ough instruction is given to all men of the college who desire it. 
For training purposes, participants in these sports are carefully 
matched so that the odds shall be equal. 

The annual boxing and wrestling tournament is one of the 
big events of the college year. Aside from the tournament, 
there are numerous interclass and interfraternity matches 
which never fail to arouse interest. The sport was revived 
with intense interest after the World War, and has been stead- 
ily gaining in popularity. 


Four good bowling alleys are maintained by the college in 
the basement of Cochran Hall, for the use of the men students. 


Alleys for the girls are likewise maintained in the basement of 
Hulings Hall. Players are charged a mimimum amount to 
cover the current expense of upkeep and management. 

Each year, interfraternity tournaments are held. A live- 
ly interest is maintained through the -purse, and through the 
presentation of a trophy cup to the winning team. 

Winter Sports — Hockey 

Basket ball will not be the only athletic sport at Allegheny 
this winter. Not the least of many new things started in the 
old college during the year of 1920-21 is the advent of the 
skating rink and hockey held. Preparations have been made 
to flood a portion of Montgomery Field and all that is needed 
for a lively season of skating, is good zero weather. 


Rah! Rah! Rah! 
Rah! Rah! Rah! 
Rah! Rah! Rah! 

Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! 


Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! 


Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! 


Allegheny! Allegheny! Rah! Rah! Rah: 

Alle ghe reu — ge reu — ge reu 
Wah who ba zu 
Hi ix, hi ix, 

Hica pica, doma nica 

Hong pong tibi tica 

Balaghah, balaghah ba 

Alleghe, Alleghe, Rah! Rah! Rah! 


Al-le-ghe, Al-le-ghe, Al-Ie-ghe, 




Oskee — wow — wow, 
Shinny — wow — wow, 
Skinny — wow — wow, 
Whee Allegheny. 

Rah! Rah! Rah! 
Rah! Rah! Rah! 
Rah! Rah! Rah! 
Al-le-ghe-ny ! Al-le-ghe-ny ! Al-le-ghe-ny ! 

Siss boom-ah ! 


Fair Alma Mater 

(Words and Music by Ross B. Litten, '12) 
Hail, fair college on the hill, 

None like thee our hearts can thrill, 
Dear Allegheny. 
Gold of sunset, ocean's blue. 
Blended in a flag for you. 
Emblem old yet ever new, of AUeghe. 


Fair Alma Mater, 

Each son and daughter, e'er will be true to thee, 

Old Alleghe. 

Farewell college on the hill, 


At our .parting eyes will fill 

For Allegheny; 

Tho' our paths lie far or near. 


We shall tread them without fear, 
Cherishing the memory dear 
Of Alleghe. 


Loud Let the Sons 

(Tune from Wesleyan Songs — words by R. G. Freeman, '04) 

Loud let the sons of Harvard sing, 

The sons of Eli, too; 
Long may the praise resound and ring 

Of the good told red and blue. 
But in our hearts the deepest chord 

Resounds from day to day. 
Where e'er we hear that sweetest word. 

Thy name, dear Alleghe. 


Where e'er we stray o'er land and sea, 
Dear Alleghe, we'll think of thee; 
We'll dream of thee, where'er we roam. 
Our dear old college home. 

We love thy flag of gold and blue. 

We love each sacred stone. 
We love thy fair green campus, too. 

And feel it is our own. 
We love each ringing college song. 

And this we vow today, 
We'll make resound, both loud and long, 

Thy name, dear Alleghe. 


Hail Allegheny 

(Presented to Allegheny by Carson Miller) 
Dear Allegheny, dear old Allegheny, 
We do love thy old, old places. 
We do yearn for thy embraces. 
Dear Allegheny, dear old Alma Mater, 
We will ever loyal be. 
To thee, Alleghe! 


Hail to thee, Allegheny, 
Hail the Gold and the Blue, 
We to thee will be loyal. 
Faithful, staunch and true. 
We will sing thy praises. 
May thy colors ever wave on high. 
We will shout for thee, Allegheny, 
Hail Alleghe! 

I Went to See My Suiie 

I went to see my Susie, 

She met me at the door, 
She told me that I need not come 

Tio see her any more. 
She'd fallen in love with another, 

Named Andrew Jackson Payne, 
So here's farewell to all true love. 


And farewell, Allegheny, 

Alma Mater, fare thee well. 
We now must leave thee, 

Leave the home we love so well. 

Allegheny Forever 

(George S. Crisswell, '10) 

Allegheny for evermore 

There's not a place like unto her. 

There is where the good fellows are, 

The lovely girls are ever there a-singing, singing, 

Allegheny for evermore, 

And all thy sons shall shout for thee, 

Allegerhu-ge-rhu Wah hoo-ba-zoo 

Old Allegheny forever. 

Allegheny for evermore, 

Then wave on high her gold and blue, 

There we have our greatest joys. 

There's where we make our loudest noise, a-rooting, rooting. 


Allegheny for evermore, 

And let it ring from shore to shore, 

Allegerhu-ge-rhu Wah hoo-ba-zoo 

Old Allegheny forever. 

Sing Her Praises 

(Wiords by L. C. Harris, '11) 

Near the vale where Cussewago 

Winds its silent way, 
There amid the tree-clad hill-tops. 

Stands old Allege. 


Sing her praises loud resounding, 

Speed them on their v/ay: 
True to thee we'll be for ever. 

True to Alleghe. 

All thy halls, the day, in dying 

Crown with golden light, 
Then the morn with waking s.plendor, 

Greets thee in thy might. 


Dear Alleghenia 

(Words by R. B. Kightlinger) 
Dear Alleghenia, the place we love. 
Thy grand old campus fair with heavens above. 
There we do work and play the livelong day. 
And feel that we could die for Alleghe. 

Dear Alleghenia, to thee we sing. 
Long may thy songs resound and praises ring. 
And this we vow today that be where we may, 
We'll bring fame both great and proud to Alleghe. 


Alma Mater. 

(Austria, No. 114) 

Allegheny, Gracious Mother, 

All thy sons shall sing thy praise, 
And, in love of one another. 

Cherish thee through all our days. 
Now, when shoulder touches shoulder. 

And the wine of life is new. 
Then, when parted and grown older, 

Ever shall our love be true. 

Strong the hands that toiled to make thee; 

Warm the hearts that planned thy birth; 
Naught should ever come to break thee 

While the sun gave light to earth. 
Unto them be praise and glory; 

Unto them give homage due; 
Fame be theirs in song and story. 

Ringing down long ages through. 

So may we in consecration 

Hearts and hands to thee devote, 
Blest in holy inspiration — 

Heritage of time remote. 
In thy faith and virtue serving. 

In the knowledge thou dost give, 
May we, from thy truth unswerving. 

Live as thou hast bade us live. 

O'er thy cam.pus skies are bluer 

Than in all the world beside, 
And thy children's hearts beat truer 

Than the pulse of ocean's tide, 
Allegheny, Gracious Mother, 

All thy sons shall sing thy praise, 
And, in love of one another. 

Cherish thee through all our days. 

— Alumnus, 
(Repeat last two lines of each stanza.) 




All fraternities of Allegheny College are invitational. A 
high moral and intellectual standing is required to gain en- 
trance to any of the organizations. This standing is not only 
maintained by the students, hut also, is required by the ad- 

Social functions are supervised by a faculty committee, 
and permission for all fraternity parties must be had from 
this committee, before the party can be held. 

Rowdyism is prohibited in all fraternity houses. Very 
rigid house rules are maintained, and the fraternities of Alle- 
gheny College are of the highest Living expenses are 

Penna. Beta Chapter of Phi Kappa Psi 

The Phi Kappa Psi fraternity was founded at Jefferson 
College, February 19, 185 2, by Charles P. T. Moore and Wil- 
liam H. Letterman. A warm friendship formed in the trying 
times of a fever epidemic ripened into the fraternal sentiment 
which led to the foundation of the fraternity. The fraternity 
is primarily social in its nature; it aims to stimulate and de- 

Phi Kappa Psi House 


velop the hi^t,diest icf manhood and to promote scholarship 
and high ideals through the media of its teachings and the 
fraternal contact between its members. Membership is lim- 
ited to those undergraduates in actual attendance at school 
where a chapter is located who do not belong to any organi- 
zation of similar character. There are now fcrty-six active 
chapters. In 185 5 the Penna. Beta Chapter was founded at 
Allegheny College; Mr. Thomas Rustin Kennedy after spend- 
ing two years in Allegheny transferred to Washington and 
Jefferson when he joined Phi Kappa Psi, later returning to 
found the local chapter. It was the first fraternity installed 
here. The charter members are Z. R. Bratt, J. F. McDowell, 
Nelson Green, W. B. Holt, O. S. Long, F. M. Gregg, Geo. W. 
JefTers, and W. D. Stevens. 

During the recent war with Germany the chapter under- 
went a severe strain. However, recovery was immediate and 
com.plete, and today Phi Kappa Psi stands ready and strong as 

Pi Chapter of Phi Gamma Delta 

Pi Chapter of Phi Gamma Delta the second fraternity of 
Allegheny College founded in i860, by a group of students 
under the direction of Marcus Hotchkiss, '68, and J. B. Rein- 
holdt, '60. Their purpose was that of reform. 

The charter was secured in June i860, and installation 
took place immediately. H. L. Richmond, H. S. Johnsisn, R. 
S. Mclntire, J. B. Reinholdt, F. W. Hays, F. P. Ray, E. H. Hen- 
derson, and F. W. Broggins were initiated the first night. On 
the following night J. J. Henderson, R. C. Frey, Louis Hamil- 
ton, J. M. Wells, Frank Custard, Andrew Johnston, A. M. Wil- 
liams, and J. C. Smullen, classes '60-'64 were initiated. The 
place of installation was in the office building of H. L. Rich- 

The first permanent chapter was in the Barton House. 
After many changes, suitable rooms were found in the Rich- 
mond Block where the cha.pter remained, 1881-88. In 1888, 
the first chapter home on the Hill was occupied, the present 
home of the president. In 1897, a new chapter home was 
erected at the corner of Park avenue and Loomis street. In 
1903, the frame building at 553 Park avenue was purchased. 



Phi Gamma Delta House 

This socn became too small, and in I9i4, by the generosity 
cf the alumni, the present modern home was built. 

The initiates of Pi Chapter number 466, of these, 41 have 
been awarded Phi Beta Kappa. In July 1914, Pi Cha.pter was 
awarded the Cheney Efficiency Cup for the most efficient chap- 
ter of Phi Gamma Delta of the preceding year. Since its 
founding, it has had considerable influence in the national fra- 
ternity, and has been the mother of many other chapters. 

The years I9l8-l9 were strenuous ones. The chapter 
had net been tried so seriously since the outbreak of the Civil 
War. Out of over thirty men in the service all but one came 
back to visit us, or to enter school as active members. Ralph 
E. Graham, '18, U. S. aviator, was killed at Cametheis Field, 
Texas, whils in pursuit of duty. 

Alpha Chapter of Delta Tau Delta 

Delta Tau Delta Delta was founded at Bethany College, West 
Virginia, by Richard Alfred, Eugene Tarr, J. L. Hunt, J. C. 
Lowe, Henry Bell and Wm. R. Cunningham. An informal or- 
ganization was affected in the spring term of 1858, but the 



adoption of the motto, badge and constitution did not occur 
until February 1859. 

The parent chapter established several other chapters but 
owing to the war these soon ceased to exist. The Bethany 
chapter reorganized in 1865 and continued as the head chap- 
ter until 1874, when its charter was withdrawn and the ad- 
ministration of the affairs of the fraternity passed to Alpha 
cha.pter at Allegheny College, established in 1863. In 1883 
the executive committee was appointed with full power of 

Delta Tau Delta House 

government and the present system of alumni supervision was 

Alpha chapter has had a long struggle to exist as a chap- 
ter during the years from 1865 to 1890, but from the later 
date the alumni of the chapter, through the force of example 
and by strenuous effort, established the actives in a suitable 
house and the beginning of a successful career was glimpsed. 
The .present location was not obtained until l9lO when, 
through the generosity of the town alumni, the chapter came 
into full ownership of the old Dick mansion. From time to 
time various improvements have been made until at this date, 



1920, the present valuation of the house and property amounts 
to ^40,000. 

The total membership of Alpha chapter is now 5 12 and 
among its .prominent alumni are listed the names of: Bishop 
Locke, Bishop Mitchell, Frederick Palmer, war correspondent, 
David Jameson, James Wakefield, Colonel Walker, Percy Cul- 
lum, Arthur Gill and many others. 

Penna Delta Chapter of Phi Delta Theta 

The fourth fraternity to gain recognition in Allegheny Col- 
lege was Pennsylvania Delta Chapter of Phi Delta Theta. The 
remarkable growth of the college after the Civil War had 
created a demand for another band of Greeks. With this end 
in view, a group of young men, under the leadership of Emery 
Alden Nelson, '79, petitioned the National Grand Chapter of 
Phi Delta Theta, then located at Lafayette College, Easton, Pa. 

The charter was granted May 8, 1879, to fifteen charter 
members, including the founders, E. A. Nelson, W. Bowser, C. 
W. Miner, A. D. Collins, J. A. Vance, and E. W. Peck. A short 
time after, on May 30, 1879, Brother J. A. Langfitt, of Wash- 
ington and Jefferson College, installed the chapter and in- 

Phi Delta Theta House 


itiated the tifteen charter members, the ceremony taking place 
in the Commercial Hotel, now the Lafayette. 

Meeting rooms were at first rented, the location changing 
from the Lafayette Hotel to the McHenry House, to the Phoe- 
nix Block and then to the Kitchen Block, where the cha.pter 
entertained the Alpha Province convention; then to 313 West 
College street. In 1895, the chapter was moved to Loomis 
street, and finally to its present home, 662 Highland avenue, in 
the spring of 1890. In 1902, the Phi Delts became the first 
fraternity to own its own property, and in 191 5, the mortgage 
papers were burned. Many improvements have since been 
made on the proiperty, amounting to several thousands of dol- 
lars, due to the loyalty of the alumni and trustees. 

During the recent war with Germany, the enrollment of 
the cha.pter was greatly depleted. A complete recovery has 
been made however, and now. Phi Delta Theta stands as it was 
before, ready to lead for a higher plane of manhood and Chris- 
tian development. 

Penna. Delta has initiated 33 5 men; 210 have received di- 
plomas, and 3 04 members are still living. 

Penna. Omega Chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 

The nucleus -of Pennsylvania Omega was a club formed in 
1885 by four chums attending Allegheny. They organized 
under the name of C. O. V. The organization prospered and 
during the next two years came to occupy a prominent -place 
in the college life. During this period the need of a closer 
fellowship and fraternal spirit was pressed so strongly upon 
them that they finally decided to seek national affiliation. This 
decision culminated in the petitioning to S. A. E. for a charter 
in December, 1886. The charter was granted, and on March 
5, 188 7, C. O. V. became Pennsylvania, Omega, S. A. E. 

The eleven charter members immediately started to make 
S. A. E. mean something in Allegheny College, and to make 
Penna. Omega mean something in S. A. E. In both of these 
endeavors, they, with their successors, have been at least 
creditably successful. Naturally they have had their stormy 
periods. They came in 1887 and in l9l7, but they recovered 
splendidly from the first, and were able in 1908 to .purchase 



Sigma Alpha Epsilon House 

the property now owned by the chapter. The stormy period 
of I9l7 to I9l9 was due to the activities of the members in 
the army and navy. Immediately upon the entrance of the 
United States into the World War, eight members of the chap- 
ter enlisted in the Base Hospital No. 4 unit and were among 
the first American soldiers in France. From that time until 
the armistics was signed, the members left at regular intervals 
to join the various branches of the service, so that in the fall 
of 19 1 7 only live men returned to school. Despite this severe 
handicap they were able to survive the trying .period and by 
the year 1919-20 were on a sound basis and exerting their 
strongest efforts towards the betterment of Allegheny. 

Phi Iota Chapter of Alpha Chi Rho. 

In the latter part of May, 1904, John R. Giblyn, George 
H Rowley, and Thomas K. Fornear, students of Allegheny Col- 
lege, conceived the idea of a society for the promotion of 
scholarship and true fraternal spirit among its members. Their 
plans did not fully mature until March of the following year, 
when a new organization known as Theta Delta Psi, was given 
faculty recognition. The charter members were as follows: 



John R. Biblyn, George H. Rowley, Thomas K, Fornear, W. B. 
Hotson, C. M. Hotson, A. A. Hoch, F. G. Smith, R. Parker 
Andrews, F. A. Hewit, and C. R. Dye. 

At first the young organization had quarters in the brick 
house at the corner of Park avenue and Locust street, from 
there to a large stone house, on Highland avenue, owned by 
Colonel Dick. Here they remained until 1909, at which time 
they moved to the house at 591 North Park avenue. 

From its earliest days, the policy of Alpha Chi Rho has 
been very conservative. Its members are characterized by 

Alpha Chi Kho House 

their loyalty, brotherly love, Christian s.pirit and their true 
intrinsic value. 

Since its institution in 1914, Phi Iota chapter has enjoyed 
a healthy growth. It weathered the storm incidental to the 
Great War and is today stronger than ever before. With ap- 
proximately one hundred members, and with absolutely no out- 
side aid, it has purchased the Hempstead residence at 660 
North Main street, and has occupied it for a chapter home after 
making some improvements, all through individual pledges 
and within six years after the instituting of the chapter. 


The Allegheny Club. 

In view of the growth of Allegheny's student body 
the need for an organization to promote the welfare of the 
increasing number of non-fraternity men became urgent. In 
the fall of 19 19, the Allegheny Club was founded. The con- 
stitution was formulated with such broad principles and with 
an openness that at once dispelled any hint of its being a 
secret society. From the very beginning active steps were 
taken to encourage among the members a spirit of good fel- 
lowship and a loyalty to the ideals and traditions of Old Alle- 

In the spring of 1920 the use of Cochran Hall as a club 
house was obtained from the college authorities. The open- 
ing of the 1920-21 term found the Allegheny Club with an 
excellent organization, and a .permanent home. 

Though in itself the association is yet young, its forma- 
tion was the crystalization of ideas that were prompted by a 
long felt want. At present the club is bending every effort 
to the filling of this want. Not only does it offer a home to 
the non-fraternity man; it extends as well a welcome to the 
new AUeghenian who does not enter a Greek letter fraternity, 
and offers to guide h'.m to a better understanding and a fuller 
appreciation of the institution he attends. 

Beta Upsilon 

Beta Upsilon, the latest addition to the fraternity group at 
the college, received official faculty recognition on February 
22d, 1920. The need of a new fraternity had been evident 
for several years. The older fraternities, limited in member- 
ship, had net been able to keep pace with the increasing en- 
rollment of the college, and many desirable men were being de- 
prived of the advantages of fraternity life. 

To meet this need, J. F. Bernard, L. A. Clough, M. S. 
Stewart, W. C. Thoburn, A. W. Beattie, G. R. Bushyager, R. H. 
Kelly, R. C. Limber, J. B. Proper, F. E. Smith, E. N. Emery, 
B. B. Mack and C. S. Thoburn, organized themselves, late in 
1920, as a new fraternity. Beta Upsilon was chosen as the 
name of the new organization. A constitution was drawn u.p, 
setting forth the aims of the fraternity. A petition for recog- 



nition was submitted to the faculty, and a unanimous vote of 
approval was the result. The original fourteen men pledged 
eighteen men, who were initiated on March 7. 

Beta Upsilon has stepped into its place among the fra- 
ternities on the Hill, and is becoming a strong factor in the 
college life. It has ambitious plans for the future. Negotia- 
tions for the acquisition of a suitable fraternity house are un- 
der way. 

The insignia of the fraternity is a pentagonal .pin, bearing 
upon it the Greek letters of the fraternity, two stars and a 





Mu Chapter Kappa Alpha Theta 

In 1876 Austa Deiismore, one of the few girls then at- 
tending Allegheny College, went to Greencastle, Indiana. Dur- 
ing her abserce she was initiated into Alpha Theta. 
Feeling, on her return she had something worth passing on, 
she initiated Fell Albertson, Margaret Hartman and Carrie 
Wythe Williams. Throughout the year this sub rosa chapter 
existed in the hope that it would become tlrmly established. 

Kappa Alpha Theta 

Carrie Williams was the only Theta to return the following 
year. The first person to whom she mentioned fraternity dis- 
approved so strongly that she became disheartened and her 
efforts to establish a fraternity ceased. 

Five years later in the winter of 1881 in the "Bunce House" 
or "Snowflake" as the men nicknamed it, lived sixteen college 
girls, seven of whom called themselves the "Pleiades". Some 
of the senior members decided to apply for a charter of 
Alpha Theta. Realizing the value of younger girls to per- 
petuate the chapter, they invited four girls to join them. The 
anxiously awaited charter arrived June 8th. The girls with 



the exception of one initiated themselves, and chose one other 
girl to be their lirst initiate. 

This little group grew secretly until .one morning the fol- 
lowing winter all of the members ap.peared at breakfast wear- 
ing black and gold badges. Then storm clouds caused by 
groups of disapproving girls gathered but finally broke. The 
faculty, however, permitted the existence of Mu Chapter and 
the brother Greeks gladly welcomed her. 

In May, 1883, the girls were given the choice of any room 
on the fourth floor of Hulings Hall in which to live. Many 
happy times were spent in that room. In 1891 Mu was given 
a larger room, and in 1906, the Theta girls moved to their 
new two-room suite on the fourth floor of Hulings Hall. 

Gamma Rho Chapter of Kappa Kappa Gamma. 

There has been nothing of the spectacular in the life of 
Gamma Rho since its founding at Allegheny College in 1888. 
Its growth and development have been normal and consistent. 
Of its total enrollment of 23 3 over 7 5% have received their 
degrees, and of this number 20% have been elected into Phi 
Beta Kappa. 

Kappa Kappa Gamma 


One of the most important events in its life .occurred in 
1908 when Gamma Rho entertained the fraternity at the Bien- 
nial Convention held in Meadville. At this convention almost 
every state in the union was represented by delegates sent 
from the various chapters. 

February 22, I9l9, found Gamma Rho officiating at the in- 
stallation of Gamma Epsilon chapter cf the University of Pitts- 

During the war the cha.pter played a most important part 
in helping the orphans of Bellevue-Meudon, a town which was 
supported by the national fraternity. 

Another worthy project of Kappa Kappa Gamma in which 
Gamma Rho has always been most heartily interested is the 
Student Aid Fund. Any deserving college WiOman may draw 
from this found of twenty-five thousand dollars ($25,000). 

Gamma Rho feels very proud to have been visited in the 
last four years by two of its charter members, Jessie Smith 
Trum.per and Bessie Putnam. These women with the Misses 
Kate and Mary Christy, and Carrie Frances Mount established 
Gamma Rho at Allegheny in February, 1888. The meetings 
were held at the home of Miss Jessie Smith until the chapter 
secured rooms on the fourth floor of Hulings Hall. 

Delta Chapter of Alpha Chi Omega 

Delta Chapter of Alpha Chi Omega was installed in Alle- 
gheny College January 29, l89l. Its founding dates friom the 
meeting of certain musical students in the Meadville Conserva- 
tory of Music which was atiiliated at that time with Allegheny 
College. Through the correspondence of the Misses Zannie 
Tate, and Elizabeth Tate of Meadville, with their cousin Miss 
Mary Satterheld, an Alpha Chi of Northwestern University, the 
local chapter was finally installed. 

On January 29, 1891, at the Tate home, Miss Satterfield, 
and Miss Price, from De Pauw University, initiated seven girls 
into Alpha Chi Omega. They were: Antoinette Snyder, (Mrs. 
Manley O. Brown), Fern Pickard, (Mrs. E. W. Stevens), Ruby 
Grick, (Mrs. Thaddeus Evans), May Tinker, (Mrs. Geo, F. 
Barr), May Breden, Zannie Tate, (Mrs. L. P. Osgood), Eliza- 
beth Tate, (Mrs. E. P. Wilson). 



Alpha Chi Omegra 

After the work of organization and installation came the 
greetings from the other Greeks and the college who wel- 
comed the new chapter at Chapel and later by teas and re- 
ceptions in rooms in the Conservatory building, occupying 
most of that time the entire third floor. In the fall of 1901, 
rooms were secured in the Mosier building on Chestnut street. 
Later the chapter moved to Highland avenue. Since the fall 
of 1908, it has occupied a beautiful suite of rooms in Hulings 

Kappa Chapter of Alpha Gamma Delta 

Kappa Chapter of Alpha Gamma Delta was installed in 
Allegheny College February 23, l9l2. Some eight years be- 
fore, in 1904, six undergraduate women had founded a local 
fraternity, Theta Sigma. It was from this local that Kappa chap- 
ter was formed. Upon its founding the local was at once wel- 
comed by the other fraternities. It soon became a factor in 
fraternity life. At first the meetings were held in the Library, 
but when the suites on the fourth floor of Hulings Hall were 
completed, the rooms were chosen which Alpha Gamma Delta 
now occupies. In 1910 negotiations were entered upon with 
Alpha Gamma Delta in regard to the granting of a charter. The 



similarity in many respects between the local and the na- 
tional fraternity was remarkable, and so, when Kappa Cha.pter 
of Alpha Gamma Delta was installed the change was not an 

Alpha Gamma Delta 

abrupt and revolutionary one. Since that time Kappa chapter 
has had a steady and consistent growth. 

The founders were: Edith Rowley, '05, Katharine A^lc- 
Alister, '06, Mabel E. Deane, '06, Florence L. Bates, '07, Wy- 
nona M. Baker, '08, and Lucy H. Wright, '08. 


The Teutonia organization was founded in the years 1909 
and 1910. Its purpose is to provide for the social life of 
the non-sorority girls of Allegheny College. It has brought 
them to work for a common interest and it has thereby en- 
riched their life. Among the chief aims of the organization 
has been high scholarship and high standards of life for young 
women. The .organization has had an average enrollment of 
from twenty-five to thirty girls each year and can boast the 
fact that in its short history of ten years it has sent out eigh- 
teen Phi Beta Kappa students. 


In the spring of 19 18, in accordance with other war ad- 
justments the name of the organization was changed to Tal- 

Sigma Tau Sigma 

Shortly before the Christmas vacation in 1920 Sigma Tau 
Sigma after being lOfiicially recognized by the faculty, an- 
nounced itself a local sorority at Allegheny. 

For many months there had been great agitation for a new 
sorority on the Hill. The increased numbers of new girls, for 
whose social life the old sororities were unable to provide, 
brought home the immediate need of a new sorority. Conse- 
quently the following girls: Belle Bollinger, Marjorie Dean, 
Edna Kruse, Nancy Graham, Freida Schnell, Mildred Brown, 
Varene Collins, Wilhelmina Traum, Marguerite Brown, Mil- 
dred Brown, Charlotte Jelbart, Marjorie Lillie, Anna Redman, 
Clara Weller, Marion Einers, Kathryn Robins, Dorothy Schenck 
and Ruth Wood withdrew from Tallagewe, drafted a consti- 
tution, which was accepted by the faculty and reorganized 
under the name of Sigma Tau Sigma. However, Tallagewe 
with its rooms and furnishings, still remains as a non-sorority 
organization at Allegheny. 





Phi Beta Kappa 

This society is tlie forerunner and in a sense the parent of 
all the numerous Greek letter fraternities. It was founded at 
William and Mary College in 17 76. In the early days it was 
much like the fraternity of today but in time it became a non- 
secret society of graduates elected to membership on the basis 
of scholarship and character. It now occupies a field wholly 
unique. In recent years it has become more famous and in- 
fluential than ever before. There are about one hundred chap- 
ters in the strongest and best known colleges and universities 
of the country. Allegheny stands fifty-fourth. The charter 
was granted in 1901 and the chapter formally instituted in 
February, 1902. In all 279 students and alumni have been 
elected to membership. From each graduating class not more 
than one-seventh the number of men and not more than one- 
seventh the number of women in the class may be elected to 
membership by the executive, composed of the Phi Beta Ka.p- 
pa men holding full professorships in the faculty. Under cer- 
tain conditions a limited number of eligibles may be chosen to 
membership at the beginning of the senior year. In recent 
years about twelve members of each graduating class have 
won the honor of an election. Occasionally some alumnus 
whose work since graduation has been of remarkable char- 
acter is elected to membership and still more rarely some dis- 
tinguished scholar is elected to honorary membership. But 
almost exclusively the membership is made up of men and 
women whose work during the four years has been of very 
high grade. The key worn as a badge of membership is a 
reproduction of an original badge devised nearly a hundred 
?nd fifty years ago. 

The Phi Beta Kappa address has come to be one of the 
chief events of commencement week at Allegheny. In past 
years it has been given by such distinguished persons as H. W. 
Mabie, Professor Shorey, Talcott Williams, Ida M. Tarbell, 
Dean Haskins, Frederick Palmer. 


Alpha Chi Sigma 

The Alpha Chi Sigma fraternity was founded at the Uni- 
versity of Wisconsin in 1902 by a group of chemistry students 
whose aim was, to perpetuate an organization which would 
bring them closer together whereby they could .profit intel- 
lectually from one another, and to establish a bond of fellow- 
ship which would continue long after each of them left the 
university. Out of this local organization has grown a na- 
tional fraternity of high rank in a comparatively short time; 
there are now thirty-one active chapters throughout the coun- 
try. Phi chapter, installed at Allegheny in I9l3, being one of 
the youngest. New members are chosen from among the 
men of the tw,o upper classes who are majoring in the Chem- 
istry Department; members of undergraduate fraternities are 
eligible. The candidates are judged upon the merit of schol- 
arship and personality. Faculty recognition was given to 
the new fraternity in Allegheny as soon as its worth was 
known, and since that time it has become one of the strong- 
est 'Organizations of its kind in the school, and the ultimate 
aim of all men men students with chemistry before them as 
a life work. 

Delta Sigma Rho 

On A.pril 13, 1906, representatives from seven of the 
large universities of the middlewest met at Chicago in re- 
sponse to an idea conceived by Professors E. E. McDermott 
of Minnesota, and H. E. Gordon of Iowa. This meeting re- 
sulted in the organization of the society of Delta Sigma Rho, 
whose purpose is to encourage sincere and effective public 
speaking. There are now over fifty chapters of Delta Sigma 
Rho in the leading colleges and universities of America. 

Charters are granted only to such institutions as have for 
five years preceeding application partici.pated in at least one 
intercollegiate contest each year, showing a high grade of ef- 
ficiency in public speaking, and whose forensic contests are 
under faculty supervision. Membership in the society is re- 
stricted to those persons who have represented their college 
in .public speaking or in an intercollegiate contest. Delta Sig- 
ma Rho has no reason to be "anti-secret", but since it is strict- 
ly an honorary fraternity it is practically "non-secret". 



Allegheny College chapter was instituted in I9l3 with 
charter members, and has followed the policy of electing to 
membership only students who have reached junior rank. 
Women are eligible as well as men, and it is to be hoped that 
in the near future the oratorical activities of the young women 
of Allegheny will take on an intercollegiate nature. 

The Gavel, the regular publication of Delta Sigma Rho, is 
devoted to fraternity notes of interest and to articles dealing 
with forensic activities in various American colleges and uni- 

Origfinal College Seal 




Buildings and Campus 


The college campus contains sixteen acres on the north 
edge of town nearly a mile from the business section, at an 
elevation of two hundred feet above French creek and twelve 
hundred and fifty feet above the sea. It is abundantly shaded 
by numerous varieties of trees, many of them planted by stu- 
dents nearly a century ago. The ravine which passes through 
the campus and the situation overlooking the town and valley 
for miles below, give a natural beauty hardly surpassed. The 
grounds are well provided with cement walks, and both 
grounds and buildings are kept in an attractive and sanitary 

The heating plant, situated in the upper ravine, supplies 
steam heat to all the college buildings. It is adequate to the 
needs of the college. 

The Log: Court House in which Allegheny was founded June 20, 1815 



Bentley Hall and '"Hand of Knowledgre' 

Bentley Hall 

Bentley Hall bears the name of the Rev. William Bentley, 
D.D., of Salem, Massachusetts, who gave his valuable library 
to the college. The cornerstone was laid in 1820. It con- 
sists of a central three-story building with tower, and two 
wings with massive .pillars. The building contains the ad- 
ministration otlices of the college and recitation and lecture 
rooms. The third floor is devoted to the halls of the Philo- 
Franklin Forum and musical societies. 



Ruter Hall, and Ford Memorial Chapel on the left 

Ruter Hall 

Ruter Hall, which bears the name of the Rev. Martin 
Ruter, D.D., the second president of the college, is a sub- 
stantial brick building, erected in 185 5, chiefly by the citizens 
of Meadville. On the first floor is the geological museum of 
the college. On the second floor are recitation rooms, a draw- 
ing room, an instrument room, and an office, used by the de- 
partment of Mathematics and Surveying. The third floor, oc- 
cupied by the department of Philosophy and Education, con- 
tains a lecture room, two laboratories, two offices, and a store 




Culver Hall 

Culver Hall 

Culver Hall, erected in 1865 — burned in 1882, was the gift 
of Charles Culver, "an oil operator at Reno, Pa. 

The building was a three story frame structure, with accom- 
modations for one hundred students. It was valued at thirty 
thousand dollars. 



Old Huling-s Hall from the front, and "Hand of Knowledgfe" in foreground 

Hulings Hall 

Hillings Hall, a four story brick building, is in its present 
enlarged form an almost ideal home for the one hundred fifty 
young women whom it accommodates. The original edifice, 
ninety-four by one hundred-four feet, was erected in 1881, 
by Marcus Hulings and the citizens of Meadville. In 1906 
the gymnasium and a number of rooms were added and the 
large addition built in 1920-21 completes the plan. 

The building is well heated from the central plant, lighted 
by electricity and is provided with fire escapes. It has been 
almost entirely refurnished since 19 19 and has hardwood 
floors throughout. The middle wing contains the beautiful 
new living room, gymnasium and loggia on the first floor. The 
fourth floor contains five suites of fraternity rooms and the so- 



ciety rooms, a new inllrmary, and the Y. W. C. A. rooms. In 
the basement are baths and dressing rooms for the gymnas- 
ium, the director's room, bowling alleys, and a laundry for the 
use of the young women. 

In the new north wing is a beautiful dining room which 
will accommodate two hundred persons. A standard elevator 
connects all the floors conveniently. The new kitchens in the 
rear are fitted with modern ap.pliances operated by electricity. 

The main entrance to the building is on Park Avenue 
where a porte-cochere is located. The parlors, living room 
and loggia, together with the gymnasium, make a spacious and 
beautiful area for large social affairs. The quiet elegance and 
harmonious coloring of the decorations and furnishings of the 
public rooms provide a background for the cultured home life 
provided for the young women of the college. 




Wilcox Hall of Science 

Wilcox HeJI of Science 

Wilcox Hall of Science, named for Mr. and Mrs. Robert- 
son Wilcox, of Girard, Pa., is a modern brick building built 
in 1892 for the department of Physics. It contains an amphi- 
theater lecture-room, seating one hundred students, physical 
laboratories, and a basement workshop. There are ten work- 
ing rooms. In the construction of the building special care 
was taken to .provide abundant light. 



Ford Memorial Chapel 

Ford Memorial Chapel 

Ford Memorial Chapel was erected in 1901-2 through the 
generosity of Captain John B. Ford, of Creighton, Pa., in mem- 
ory of his wife. It is of rock-faced Cleveland sandstone, in 
Gothic Romanesque style, with a spacious auditorium seating 
fcur hundred tifty, besides a gallery seating one hundred fifty, 
and an oratory seating one hundred tifty. The rich stained 
glass windows and the harmonious interior appointments add 
much to the stateliness of the building. 

The chapel is provided with a splendid organ, the 
gift of the granddaughters of Captain Ford, Mrs. J. A. Ballan- 
tyne and Misses Nellie and Stella Ford, who contributed ^6,000 
for this purpose. The organ was designed by Mr. W. L. Mayer, 
of Pittsburgh, and was built by the late Julius Neef, of Phila- 
delphia. It has three manuals and 1,920 pipes, and is sup- 
plied with the best devices of great modern organs. 



Newton Observatory 

Newton Observatory 

Newton Observatory, completed in 1901, was made pos- 
sible by the gift of Mrs. Mary M. Newton, of Batavia, Illinois, 
in memory of her husband, Captain D. C. Newton, once a stu- 
dent in the college. It is a roclc-faced building of tine archi- 
tectural appearance, containing in addition to the observing 
room, a transit room, a com.puting room, and the director's 



Reis Library, and the "Seven Sisters" in the foreground 

The Library 

The Library building, the gift of W. E. Reis, '69, was com- 
pleted in 1902. It provided a suitable home for the books 
which made the college famous even in its early days. The 
building, which occupies the most commanding situation on 
the cam.pus is eighty-live by seventy-four feet. It is construc- 
ted of vitrified brick with terra-cotta trimmings, in Italian 
Renaissance style. It has a two story stack room with a 
capacity of sixty thousand volumes and many of the seminar 
rooms are also used for books. An octagonal reading room 
with an artistic glass ceiling opens from the vestibule. A 
reference room, a periodical room, office and cloak rooms are 
on the first floor. The second floor is occupied with seminar 
and department study rooms and a faculty room. The inter- 



ior is finely tlnished and the walls are adorned with several 
good paintings. The Library building is the center of the club 
and department activities outside of the scientific departments 
which have their own collections of books; these for greater 
convenience, are housed in the se.parate buildings and each de- 
partment holds its club meetings in its own building. 

To the original collections there is a steadily increasing 
accession of the best reference and general literature. The 
^periodical list is exceptionally good for a college of this size 
and the fact that the Library is a depository for state and na- 
tional documents adds to its power of service. 

Bentley '1 hrougli the Trees 



Cochran Hall from North of Ruter 

Cochran Hall 

By the generous gift of Mrs. Sarah B. Cochran of Dawson, 
Pa., provision has been made for a college commons for young 
men. The building is constructed of brick, with light terra 
cotta trimmings and tile roof. The architecture is of the Ital- 
ian villa style with simple dignified lines, making the building 
as a whole, the most imposing of the entire college grou.p. The 
building contains on the first floor a reception hall, a main din- 
ing room, and large lounging rooms for general purposes. 
The second floor is devoted to students' studies, sleeping rooms 
and baths, and to a guests' suite. 

The building is a rallying center fcr the young men of the 
college. In addition to the dining rooms and dormitory, there 
are Y. M. C. A. rooms, assembly, reading and social rooms, an 
oflice and cloak room. Four bowling alleys and shuffle board 
spaces contribute to recreation. 



Heating Plant 

Lake George, 1888. Later filL-d in and the present site of the Heating i'lant 



Alden Hall of Biology 

Alden Hall 

Since the erection of this building in I9l5 it has been re- 
built and greatly enlarged into a modern two-story structure 
for the department of Biology and Geology. Constructed of 
gray vitrified brick and terra cotta and roofed with red Span- 
ish tile, it forms an imposing building sixty feet wide by one 
hundred twenty feet long, with the main entrance on George 
street. The spacious halls lined with cases for the display of 
biological specimens, the rough sand finish of the walls, and 
the stained oak woodwork and furnishings produce a most 
pleasing interior. 

The building is divided on the first floor into a large lec- 
ture room in the east end, a library, a professor's office, two 
private laboratories, and four advanced laboratories, two store 
rooms, an office, and a vivarium. The basement contains six 
rooms which are used by the department for aquaria, work 
shop, store rooms, etc. The building is exceptionally well- 
lighted and is equipped with tables, lockers and apparatus. 



Carnegfie Hall of Chemistry 

Carnegie Hall of Chemistry 

Carnegie Hall is the latest addition to the group of college 
buildings and is devoted entirely to the use of the department 
of Chemistry. The erection of the building was made possible 
by a gift of ^40,000 by Mr. Andrew Carnegie. This contri- 
bution was made with the understanding, however, that the 
trustees of the college add ^10,000 to this sum for the build- 
ing and, furthermore, that an additional sum of ^20,000 be 
laised for the purpose of .providing a definite income for the 
maintainence of the building. The trustees not .only met the 
terms of the gift but immediately appropriated a generous sum 
to be used for the purchase of adequate equipment of the 

With the completion of this building late in the year of 
l9lS, the college came into possession of a $70,000 plant for 
chemistry, not including the equipment, which will amount to 
approximately $20,000. 

The building is constructed of buff tapestry brick with 
artificial stone trimmings, in the Italian villa style. The roof 
is of red Spanish tile. The interior structure is of pressed 
steel entirely. Owing to the fact that it was deemed advisable 
for hygienic purposes to substitute heavy four-inch wooden 



floors for cement, it is necessary to describe the building as 
of "slow-burning construction". 

There are 24 rooms in the building. All these rooms have 
been equipped as otfices for members of the instructing staff, 
or as laboratories for the general courses in chemistry and for 
research work. The building is sup.plied with electricity, both 
A. C. and D. C, high pressure steam for operating steam baths, 
and with satisfactory ventilating hoods and laboratories. 

The Ravine From the Ravine 



The New Gymnasium 

The Gymnasium 

The new Gymnasium was completed in the fall of 1921. 
Athletics had shown such an unusual advance that it became 
essential to have increased accommodations and modern equip- 
ment. The building is constructed of native stone and red 
brick. It is similar to the old gymnasium, with greater ca.pac- 
ity, and th addition of a rear wing. The improvements were 
made at an expense of over $100,000. 

Outstanding features of the new building are: first, the 
floor, 60 feet by 90 feet in the clear, with wide balcony and 
running track; second, the swimming pool, 22 feet by 60 feet; 
its greatest depth is eight feet. The sides and bottom are of 
white tile, light being supplied by large windows with south- 
ern exposure. Third, the team rooms, with terrazzo floors, 
marble lined showers, six-foot steel lockers, rubbing down 
tables and emergency equipment. Provisions are also made 
for a director's office, examination room, trophy and Block 
"A" Club room, lockers and private shower baths for officials, 
and a room for boxing and wrestling. 



Trophy Room 

Basketball Floor (90x60) 

Swimming: Pool (60x22) 




Hulings Hall from Park Avenue 

The Lounging: Room 



Reception Rooms 

Dining: Room 




Entrance to Monty-omcry Athktic Field 

^^ f^ mr, ^ r 

^ f!* n ^ ^ "^ V 

The Football Team, 1920 



Circle of Pines 
Planted by the Class of 73 — one tree for each member 

Chemistry Building: and Observatory from North Main Street 




Looking Toward the East Wing: of Bentley 

Ravine and Rustic Bridge 








m ■■ 


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Newton Tablet 

>t #M f (if f i^r^ Hf H f ;4f wfwvw«|t%f^f f i^f Ff iHi'^iff li^^^^^^ 





• ■MARY- BOWER, FOR[|^^^'^"^ 

'erected' ■A.D.I 901 • i 

i « ir( 4./I4./J 4 ./r« iifii/j 4 iu tii«'ii( A lit f ;!;« ii<« tirl^t* ^t* lU* «<> iii>'5i»iii> iy*^. 

Ford Tablet 










McKinley Tablet, 1915 

Civil War Boulder and Tablet 

1 56 OLD A L L E G II E N Y 

M-eA<.i<A<b^ ,Mi-C/k a.^,^vrJ>j&{«_ C<7^St«AJ>V> t^r^rWA^/CtS, lO'^^<Xrr^L^lUy(^ejtSTiV(r<^t/n,Ci/i\J 


Letter of Thomas Jefferson sent to Timothy Aklen, in appreciation of 
the remarkable library at Allegfheny College 



The Pennsylvania College of Music 

The Pennsylvania College of Music was originally chartered 
in 1887, as the Meadville Conservatory of Music. From the 
beginning it has steadily aimed at the highest standard of ex- 
cellence in its special educational field, and although never in- 
cluded as a part of Allegheny College, it has been closely as- 
soicated with it. Students attending Allegheny College may 
conveniently arrange courses of study with the College cf 
Music. The college has a large and competent faculty, and a 
curriculum that includes every department of musical study, as 
well as the allied arts. 






Frank Owen Anion, '12, Greenville, Pa., Captain Gas 

Offensive Service. Died, Souilly, France, Oct. 12, 

Floyd Elmer Arnold, 'l5, Athens, Pa., 2nd Lieut U. S. 

Inf. Died, Paris, France, Nov., 19 18. 
Elmer Tansie Conrath, ex-' 19, Indiana, Pa., Pvt. U S. 

Inf. Died, Camp Hancock, Ga., Jun. 31, 19 IS. 
Wells McDermott Clother, ex-' 19, Painesville, O. Died, 

Oakdale, Pa., May 18, I9l8. 
Fred. Conover, '04, Zanesville, O., Capt. U. S. Engi- 
neers. Died, Camp Lee, Va., Feb. 8, I9l8. 
Ralph E. Graham, ex-' 18, Pittsburgh, Pa., 2nd Lt. 

Aviation. Died, Caruthers Field, Tex., Oct. 14, 

Evans McKay, '13, Meadville, Pa., 1st Lt. Inf. Died, 

Hot Springs, Ark., Jan 18, 19 1 7. 
Grant Smith Norton, ex-' 18, Sherman, N. Y., Pvt. U. 

S. Inf. Died, Argonne Wocd, France, Oct. 7, I9l8. 
Don Kramer Prather, ex-'20, Meadville, Pa. Died. 

Oakdale, Pa., May 25, I9l8. 
Paul Kistler Sheffer, ex-'20, Meadville, Pa. Died, Oak- 
dale, Pittsburgh, Pa., May 25, I9l8. 
William Sheldon Sigendall, ex-'2l, Meadville, Pa. 

Died, Oakdale, Pa., May 18, 1918. 
Ellery Justin Stetson, ex-' 11, Cambridge Springs, Pa., 

U. S. Inf. Died, Argonne Wood, France, Oct. 11, 

Franklin Brinton Trosh, ex-' 13, Oil City, Pa., Pvt. U. 

S. Inf. Died, France, Oct,, I9l8. 



Sgt. Lewis F. Acker, Machine Gun Co., address unknown. 

William J. Aiken, Y. M. C. A. Secretary, and Editor Trench and Camp, 
Camp Hancock, Ga. 

Clayton L. Alexander, O. T. C, Camp Grant. 

Lt. Frank O. Anion, died in Service, Gas Defense Service, France. 

Lt. Frank A. D. Andrews, O. T. S., Camp Johnson, Fla. 

Leo A. Armagost, photographer, E. A. P., Kodak Park, Rochester, N. Y. 

I St Lt. Floyd E. Arnold, died in Service, U. S. Infantry, A. P. O. 730, 

Wm. A. Armstrong, Medical Reserve, University of Pennsylvania. 

Edwin V. Askey, Medical Reserve, University of Pennsylvania. 

Corp. Harrison L. Askey, Co. F., i6ist U. S. Infantry. 

J. Lee Austin, U. S. Marines. 

Homer M. Bail, Co. B, 414th Telegraph Bn., S. C, A. E. F., France. 

Cecil B. Baker, Co. B, 6th U. S. Engineers, A. E. F., France. 

2nd Lt. Benjamin H. Ball, O. R. C, Trench Warfare Division, W^ashing- 
ton, D. C. 

Corp. Paul F. Barackman, address unknown, U. S. Infantry. 

A. D. Barnhart, Medical Corp., L^niversity of Pennsylvania. 

ist Lt. Dudley Ballinger, Sanitary Corps, Camp Shelby, Miss. 

Lt. Lawson G. Bash, 312th U. S. Infantry. 

Corp. Wm. D. Barcus, Base Hospital No. 4, A. E. F., France. 

Othello Z. Beatty, U. S. Ntirate Plant No. i, Sheffield, Ala. 

Ensign Perry A. Beck, U. S. N. R. F., Pelham Bay, N. Y. 

Ben. R. Beisel, Co. A., Raritan River Ordnance Base, N. J. 

Major Wm. J. Bell, U. S. Medical Reserve Corps. 

Ensign Paul R. Bellows, Naval Aviation, Akron, O. 

Joseph Bernard, 327th Inf. Band, Camp Gordon, Ga. 

Harold Beyers, address unknown. 

H. F. Bianchi, O. T. C. 

Frederick C. Bolard, Marine Engineering Department, U. S. S. Massa- 

Major Charles E. Bordwell, A. E. F., France. 

Secretary T. I. Bordwell, Y. M. C. A., A. E. F., France. 

Carl A. Borland 7th Co., Depot Brigade, Camp Grant, 111. 

Howard W. Bosworth, Medical Reserve, Buffalo ^Medical School, N. Y. 

Warren D. Bourquin, LT. S. Navy. 

George Franklin Bowers, 317th F. S. Bn., Co. C, A. E. F., France. 

X. Howard Boyd, Medical Reserve Corps, 18 Parker St. Brookline, Mass. 

Corp. Claire F. Brockway, Co. A, 314 M. G. Bn., A. E. F., France. 

Neill Ivan Brookmire, U. S. N. R. F. 

F. K. Brooks, Quartermaster Corps, Camp Hancock, Ga. 

Mark C. Brown, Government Shipyard, Ashtabula, Ohio. 

2nd Lt. Wm. A. Brownell, U. S. Field Artillery, address unknown. 

Capt. Jesse E. Burns, Co. A, 20th M. G. Bn., Camp McArthur, Waco, 

Troy C. Burns, National Army, Camp Sherman, Ohio. 

C. S. Burwell, Medical Reserve, Harvard University. 

H. H. Buchanan, O. T. S., Camp Gordon, Atlanta, Ga. 


2nd Lt. W. F. r.aum, Camp Wentworth, jNlass. 

2nd Lt. Gilbert A. ISenson, S. A. T. C, Columbia. 

2nd Lt. Edwin P. Booth, Clemson College, South Carolina. 

Nelson H. Boyd, Chemical Warfare Service. 

Durward B. Brown, Radio Training School. 

Lt. F. B. Brown, C. M. G. (3. T. S., Camp Hancock, Ga. 

Secretary F. Howard Callahan, Jr., Y. M. C. A. 

Clara D. Campbell, Red Cross Reconstruction Work, France. 

L. L. Campbell, (). T. S., Camp Gordon, Atlanta, Ga. 

Archibald H. Camper, General Hospital No. 6, Fort McPhcrson, Atlanta, Ga. 

Capt. John Carr, Co. K., Meadville, Pa. 

Raymond L. Catherman, Chemical Warfare Service, Washington, D. C. 

Clarence C. Case, National ^\rmy. Camp Lee, Va. 

2nd Lt. Homer L. Castle, Jr., Infantry, France. Recommended for D. S. O. 

Sgt. John G. Castle, Ordnance Department, Camp Eustic, Va. 

Gaylord Church, address unknown. 

Paul Clay, Buffalo r>ase Hospital Lhiit 2^, A. E. F., France. 

Corp. Reverdy M. Clothier, Tank Corps. 

Lyle A. Clough, Fort Oglethorpe, Ga. 

Wells McDermott Clother, died in Service, Explosive Plant, Oakdale, Pa. 

John W. Clemons, Room 328, Army and Navy Bldg., Washington, D. C. 

I St Lt. Camden C. Cobern, Gas and Flame Service, A. E. F., France. 

Harold Colt, ^Medical Reserve Corps. 

Elmer T. Conrath, Camp Hancock, Ga. 

Capt. Fred Conover, died in Service, Camp Lee, \^a. 

Cack D. Cook, Merchant Marine Transport Service. 

Perry D. Cook, Government Shipyards, Ashtabula, O. 

2nd Lt. Ralph E. Graham, killed at Caruthers Field, Ft. Worth, Texas. 

Corp. J. Wesley Cory, 19th Aero Squadron, ^V. S. S. C, A. E. F., France. 

Corp. Harold E. Coulsan, Lakeside Hospital Unit, A. E. F., France. 

Bugler Samuel A. Coulter, 6ist Sciuadron, Aviation, Waco, Texas. 

Raymond A. Cox, Aviation Corps. 

George S. Crang, 305th U. S. Engineers, Camp Lee, Va. 

2nd Lt. John R. Crawford, Group 173, Small Arms Firing School, Camp 

Perry, Ohio. 
Lt. Roscoe C. Crawford, Engineer Corps, Washington, D. C. 
2nd Lt. Hyatt M. Cribbs, 9th Reg. LT. S. Marines, Guantanamo, Cuba. 
George Burgess Cunning, Co. .\. Dev. Bn. No. 2, Camp Sherman, Ohio. 
Ira K. Davis, Lakeside Hospital Lhiit, A. E. I'., l""rance. 
Glen H. Davison, Medical Reserve, LTniversity of Pittsburgh. 
Barbara L. Deane, Social Service Work, France. 
Capt. Stewart M. Decker, War Department, Washington, D. C. 
August Delp, address unknown. 
Chaplain ^^'alter Mark Depp, L'. S. Army. 
Carl Deutsch, A. E. F. Infantry. 
R. E. Dewey, Medical Corps, Camp Grant, 111. 
Joseph S. DeYoung, U. S. Engineers. 

2nd Lt. Howard C. Dickey, 112th U. S. Infantry, A. E. F., France. 
Harold Dickey, U. S. N. R. F., Cleveland, Ohio. 


F. H. Dickson, U. S. Marines, Paris Island, S. C. 
Clinton Dinsmore, U. S. Infantry, Camp Dix. 

Foster B. Doane, U. S. Naval Service, Washington, D. C. 

Edwin A. Doran, Aviation Service, Foggia, Italy. 

2nd Lt. Melvin A. Dotterer, Signal Corps, Camp Meade, i\Id. 

Maj. Charles E. Douglass, Engineers Reserve Corps, Camp Dodge, Iowa. 

Lowell C. Drake, Inspector Government Shipbuilding, Ashtabula, Ohio. 

2nd Lt. Donald G. Dunbar, 332nd U. S. Infantry, Camp Sherman, Ohio. 

I St Lt. Douglas M. Dunbar, Training Bn., Camp Lee, Va. 

ist Lt. Lewis J. Dundon, M. G. Bn., Camp Lee, Va. 

Lt. -Commander Benjamin Dutton, Naval Academy, Annapolis, Md. 

2nd Lt. Stanley L. Eberlee, Muhlenberg College, Allentown, Pa. 

Sgt. Audley R. Edmonds, Co. C, 220th Field Signal Bn., Camp Sevier, S. C. 

Capt. Murray H. Ellis, LT. S. Cavalry, Hachito, N. M. 

2nd Lt. Wm. A. Ellis, Aviation Service. 

Capt. Cortlandt W. Elkin, Medical Corps, A. P. O. 720, A. E. F., France. 

Robert W. Elliott, Y. M. C. A., South Hampton, England. 

Chaplain Archer R. Elliott, 7th U. S. Infantry, France. 

Lt. Henderson D. Emery, U. S. Infantry, Eagle Pass, Texas. 

G. E. Engstrom, O. T. C. 

Capt. H. H. Fahr, Co. F, 306th Inf., 77th Div., A. E. F., France. 

Capt. C. B. Farrar, Med. Corps, Canadian Army. 

Robt. G. Freeman, Religious Work Director, Y. M. C. A., France. 

Corp. Enoch C. Filer, Field Artillery, Camp Jackson, S. C. 

Colonel George E. Fahr, San Antonio, Texas. 

2nd Lt. F. W. Fabian, Yale Training School, New Haven, Conn. 

2nd Lt. Robert E. L. Faulkner, Connecticut Wesleyan S. A. T. C. 

Lt. C. W. Ferry, 384th Inf., Camp Pike, Ark. 

Chaplain C. C. Fisher, address unknown. 

Parker Flick, A. E. F., France. 

2nd Lt. Robert L. Fox, Field Artillery, Camp Taylor, Ky. 

Colonel R. Bruce Gamble, 112th Infantry, A. E. F., France. 

Robt. Stowe Gill, address unknown. 

Andrew F. Goodwin, U. S. Medical Corps. 

Major Harold J. Gordon, Medical Corps, 146th Inf., Camp Sherman, Ala- 

Lt. Orson J. Graham, Co. I, 315th Regiment, A. E. F., France. 

James H. Graham, address unknown. 

2nd Lt. Ralph E. Graham, killed at Caruthers Field, Ft. Worth, Texas, 

in a flying accident, Oct. 14, 1918. 
Nelson S. Goslin, Navy, address unknown. 
Cadet Earl D. Hall, Aviation, Americus Field, Ga. 

Lt. Chas. L. Haymaker, Medical Corps, U. S. Army, London, England. 
Lt. John W. Harbaugh, Co. I, 35th Inf., Yuma, Arizona. 
Edgar R. Harper, address unknown. 
Heber R. Harper, Y. M. C, A. E. F., France. 
Leonard C. Harris, Y. M. C. A., A. E. F., France. 
Alvie E." Hart, General Hospital No. 9, Base Hospital No. 4, A. E. F., 

Gunnery Sgt. Hartley J. Hartman, Marine aviation, address unknown. 


Lt.-Col. Frederick A. Ilartung, Head Pennsylvania Field Ambulance Di- 
vision, A. E. F., France. 

Lt. Henry G. Haugh, Co. K, 112 Inf., Camp Hancock, Ga. 

Wesley G. Hayes, Base Hospital Unit No. 22,, A. E. F., France. 

Lt. W. Mncent Hayes, General Hospital No. 9, Base Hospital No. 4, A. 
E. F., France. 

Capt. Chas. S. Hendricks, INIedical Corps, A. E. F., France. 

Lt. Frederick K. Herpel, Medical Corps, Divison and Base Hospital, Camp 
Lee, Va. 

Fred F. Hetner, Medical Department, U. S. A., Camp Infirmary, Camp 
Leach, Am. Uni. Washington, D. C. 

Lt. Gordon E. Hinckley, Camp Lee, Va. 

George E. Hirst, U. S. Engineers, A. E. F., France. 

Corp. Cecil H. Hodgkinson, Diagnostic Laboratory, General Hospital No. 
9, Base Hospital No. 4, A. E. F., France. 

Erwin L. Homes, Naval Militia, address unknown. 

Dr. Ralph Holmes, Medical Department, address unknown. 

Lt. Glenn D. Horn, 6o8th Aero Squadron, San Antonio, Texas. 

Secretary F. H. Hammon, Y. M. C. A. 

Lt. Theodore C. Hill, Sanitary Corps Detachment, Water Tank Train 301, 
Camp Holabird, Baltimore, Md. 

Ed. Heckman, research work under Chemical Warfare; address unknown. 

Chas. E. Hoffman, 318 Field Hospital, 305 Sanitary Train, A. P. O. 756, 
A. E. F., France. 

Chas. P. Howe, address unknown. 

Robt. P. Howell, U. S. Medical Corps. 

Arthur F. Hughes, L^. S. r>ase Hospital, No. 27, A. E. F., France. 

Major Wm. W. Hulin, 29th Co. ,154 Depot Brigade, Camp Meade, ^Nld. 

Lt. Allan G. Hutcheon, prisoner in Germany, returned to England after 
a furlough home. Canadian Army, Royal Garrison Artillery, France. 

Lt. Joseph B. Hutchinson, Light Artillery, A. E. F., France. 

W. I. Hutchison, Dent. Res. Corps. 

Major E. Lowry Humes, address unknown. 

J. Horner, Headquarters Co., A. E. F., France. 

Lt. James E. Isherwood, Gas Defense Service, A. E. F., France. 

Chas. Irving, Camp Gordon, Ga. 

James F. Jelbart, Co. A, 313 Machine Gun Bn., Camp Lee, Va. 

Lt. Chester M. Jelbart, Field Artillery, C. O. T. S., Camp Taylor, Ky. 

Eben H. James, address unknown. 

2nd Lt. Carl W. L. Johnson, Heavy Artillery, Fort Worden, Washington. 

2nd Lt. Chas. L. Jones, Machine Gun Training Ceiiter, Camp Hancock, Ga. 

Olin C. Jones, Director Camp Religious Work, Y. M. C. A., Camp Sher- 
man, Chillicothe, O. 2nd Lt. Inf., A. E. F. 

Corp. Harry A. Jones, Co. B., 107 Field Signal Bn., France. 

George W. Jones, Co. C, 306 Field Signal Bn., Camp Jackson, Columbia, 
S. C. 

Capt. Cleveland C. Judd, 9th Training Brigade, 158th Depot Brigade, Camp 
Sherman, Ohio. 


Capt. Richard B. Kahle, O. M. C, N. A., Gasoline and Oil Branch, A. 
P. O., A. E. F., France. 

H. Bruce Kahle, Gas Defense Service, Washington, D. C. 

Lt. Ralph P. Kendall, Field Artillery, Kelly Field, San Antonio, Texas. 

Lee David Kepner, O. T. S., Camp Taylor, Ky. 

Chaplain Frank Melville Kerr, address unknown. 

James W. Kinnear, Sr., Y. M. C. A. Mission to France. 

Secretary James W. Kinnear, Jr., Y. M. C. A., 12 Rue D'Aguesseau, Paris, 

Chas. Todd Kerr, Lifantry, Camp Meade, Aid. 

Sgt. Alfred J. Kinney, Field Artillery, Camp Lee, Va. 

2nd Lt. F. E. Kirkpatrick, Tufts Training Detachment, Commanding Offi- 
cer Vocational Unit Motor Mechanics. 

Brig. General Francis J. Koester, Field Artillery, Camp Knox, Ky. 

Sgt. N. Claire Kramer, Co. F, 15th Engineers, A. E. F., France, via N. Y. 

Lt. Harold H. Lamb, Medical Reserve Corps, address vmknown. 

Ira C. Lackey, U. S. Engineers, A.. E. F., France. 

Guy H. Lawhead, General Hospital No. 9, Lakeside Unit, A. E. F., France. 

Francis L. LaBounty, Field Director American Red Cross, 265 New Mon- 
roe Bldg, Norfolk, Va. 

Paul W. Lane, C. W. S., Bureau of Mines, Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Horace Lavely, Chaplain, A. E. F., France. 

Herbert Lavely, iS3d Brigade, Co. 3, Camp Lee, Va. 

Paul F. Latshaw, address unknown. 

2nd Lt. Victor Leffingwell, School of Fire, Fort Sill, Oklahoma. 

Ernest F. Ling, Headquarters Hospital, Center Sanitary Squad, No. 43, 
Mars-Sur-Allier, A. E. F., France. 

Maxwell J. Lick, Medical Corps, address unknown. 

2nd Lt. Wendell P. Long, U. S. Marines, Quantico, Va. 

Maurice M. Lord, 8th Field Artillery, Camp Wheeler, Ga. 

H. S. Levis, Fortress Monroe. 

Bardon Leiphart, Ordnance Department, address unknown. 

Lt. Wm. R. Main, Ass't Paymaster, Fore River Ship Building Corpora- 
tion, Quincy, Mass. 

Lt. Samuel Maxwell, address unknown. 

Lt. Evans McKay, died in service at Hot Springs, Ark., Jan. 18, 1917. 

Sgt. Clarence Eugene McKinney, U. S. A., . A. P., Headquarters Detach- 
ment, Rochester, N. Y. 

Wm. E. McConnell, Medical Reserve Corps, Harvard University Medical 

Ensign Paul M. McKay, 302nd Field Artillery, Camp Devens, Mass. 

Lt. Winfield R. McKay, ii2th Inf., U. S. A., A. E. F. (ist Army of Oc- 

Chaplain Ralph McKenzie. 

2nd Lt. A. Wesley McKinney, Signal Corps Stafif, Camp Meade, Md. 

David McKinley, Photographic Detachment, Langley Field, Hampton, Va. 

Geo. McKinley, 23d Co., 6th Training Bn., 155th Depot Brigade, Camp 
Lee, Va. 

2nd Lt. Leo H. McKay, Aviation, Garden City, N. Y. 



T. Dwight Mansell, Co. A, 304tli Field Signal Bn., Camp Meade, 'Sid. 

Sgt. Chas. A. Mead, Field Hospital Co. No. 13, A. E. F., Francie, via N. Y. 

2nd Lt. Donald B. Megahan, Wilbur Wright, Field, Dayton, O. 

Cadet Howard D. Megahan, Naval Aviation, Minneapolis, Minn. 

Sgt. James B. Megirt, Headquarters Co., 32nd Division, A. E. F., France. 

Chaplain Chas. C. Merrill, 4th U. S. Infantry, Camp Stewart, Newport 

News, Ya. 
D. Roy Mellon, Chemical Research, Washington, D. C. 
Lt. Chas. M. Miller, Jr., 19th Field Artillery, A. E. F., France. 
Lt. James INI. Miller, Medical Corps, West Penn Hospital, Pittsburgh, Pa. 
2nd Lt. Byron P.. Minnium, Instructor in Wireless Telegraphy, U. S. 

School of Military Aeronautics, Columbus, O. 
Robert Law Moore, Chemical Warfare, Washington, D. C. 
Fred Earl Myers, Medical Reserve Corps, address unknown. 
Russel L. Mitchell, Signal Corps, A. E. F., France. 

LeRoy Mondereau, Musician, 8th Field Artillery, Camp Wheeler, Ga. 
2nd Lt. Harold M. ]Mook, Reserve Military Aviator, Park Fields, Memphis, 

Carl L. Mulfinger, Medical Reserve Corps, University of Chicago. 
Graydon W. Mumford, LT. S. Engineers, A. E. F., France. 
2nd Lt. Albert F. Munhall, Civilian Field Clerk on Staff of Chief Signal 

officer, U. S. A., A. P. O. 702, A. E. F., France. 
Clarence A. Miller, LT. S. Engineers, A. E. F., France. 
Sgt. Wm. Mould, Ordnance Dept., address unknown. 
Hanson H. Monroe, Motor Mechanics, address unknown. 
Walter I. Murray, Camp Lee, Pitersburg, \"a. 
Howard Manning, address unknown. 
2nd Lt. J. R. MacGowan, Fortress Monroe. 
Charles Kenneth McClelland, Navy, address unknown. 
Paul B. Masters, Infantry, address unknown. 
Capt. C. H. Marcy, Medical Corps, A. E. F., France. 
A. B. Marcy, Quartermaster Department, address unknown. 
2nd Lt. Geo. F. Meredith, Infantry, Wooster, Ohio. 
Secretary Sterling G. McNees, Y. M. C. A., France. 
Benn N. Nelson, Musician, Headquarters Co., 33d Inf. Band, A. E. F., 

France, via N. Y. 
Secretary Clyde L. Nevins, Y. M. C. A., Camp Lee, Va. 
Jonter A. Nichols, Navy, address unknown. 

Pierpont H. Nichols, U. S. Naval Reserve, address unknown. 
Ralph Nickerson, Navy, address unknown. 
Grant S. Norton, died in service in France. Co. B., 308th Inf., A. E. F., 

2nd Lt. Jesse S. Ogden, Co. 4, 50th Regiment, Camp Green, Charlotte, N. C. 
Sgt. Floyd B. Owens, Headquarters Co. No. i. Hospital Group, Camp 

Greenleaf, Ga. 
Dale B. Painter, Yeoman School, Great Lakes, III. 
Major Frederick G. Palmer, Chief Censor for A. E. F. 
Harvey Palmer, Madison ]^)arracks, N. Y. 
Sgt. Albert Pappenhagen, Co. D, 317th Inf., A. E. F., France. 


Cand. I'rank Parrish, Field Artillery, C. T. S., Camp Taylor, Ky. 

Secretary Percy P. Parsons, Y. M. C. A., U. S. Service. 

Ensign Harry B. Patterson, Pelham May, N. Y., U. S. N. R. F. 

George M. Paulson, 94th Aero Squadron, A. E. F., France. 

J. DeWitt Paulson, 3i6tli Regiment. Co. K, 79th Division, A. E. F., France. 

Harold D. Peckham, Co. B, 26th Engineers Corps, A. E. F., France. 

Lt. Russell A. Phillips, France, address unknown. 

DeWitt M. Phipps, address unknown. 

Lt. Ralph E. Pilgrim, M.D., Base Hospital 72, A. E. F., France. 

Chas. E. Piper, A. P. O., 720, A. E. F., France. 

Chaplain Jos. Piper. 

Lt. Stamey Plumb, Inf. Co. No. 2, Camp Dix, Trenton, N. J. 

Surgeon Ralph W. Plummer, U. S. Navy, Washington, D. C. 

Lt. Frederick L. Pond, 112th Inf., A. E. F., France. 

Frederick J. Powell, 103rd Motor Supply Train, Co. 6, A. E. F., France. 

Don Kramer Prather — ^Died in service, at Oakdale, Pa., May 18, 19 18. 

Nurse Ida F. Preston, Gen. Hospital No. 9, Base Hospital No. 4, A. E. 

F., France. 
2nd Lt. John F. Preston, Instructor S. A. T. C, Johns Hopkins LTniversity. 
Chaplain Joseph D. Piper, address unknown. 
Harry Pierson, Engineers, Camp Lee, \^a. 
Harry P. Rankin, address unknown. 

Donald Reamer, Gen. Hospital No. 9, Lakeside L^nit, A. E. F., France. 
William Reese, address unknown. 

John D. Regester, Medical Dept., Headquarters, iith LT. S. Marine Corps. 
Kenneth G. Reider, address unknown. 

Chaplain Frederick C. Reynolds, U. S. A., iistli Inf., 29th Division, France. 
Robert L. Rhodes, Frar.ce; address unknown. 
Secretary George Sherman Richards, Y. M. C. A., France. 
DeVere Ritchie, Cand. 3rd Co., C. M. G. O. T. S., Camp Hancock, Ga. 
La Marr Ritchie, Bureau of Standards. 

Corp. Daniel S. Robinson, Co. D., iioth Inf., Camp Hancock, Augusta, Ga. 
Secretary Jesse S. Robinson, Camp Educational Director, Y. M. C. A., 

Camp Sheridan, Montgomery, Ala. 
Secretary Samuel W. Robinson, Y. M. C. A., Camp Sheridan, Montgomery, 

Lt. William J. Robinson, 56th Inf., Brigade Headquarters, 28th Div., 

Camp Hancock, Ga. 
Lt. Andrew Rosenberger, A. E. F., France. 
R. Floyd Rowley, U. S. N. R. F., Great Lakes Station. 
Guy M. Runninger, 414 Telegram Bn., Co. E, A. E. F., France. 
Sgt. Harold J. Ruse, U. S. Base Hospital 38, Philadelphia, Pa. 
J. O. Russell, O. T. S., Camp Gordon, Atlanta, Ga. 

Ensign H. G. Samson, U. S. S. Don Juan de Austria, Postmaster, N. Y. 
William E. Severn, Base Hospital, Lakeside Unit, France. 
2nd Lt. Floyd L. Shaner, Sanitary Corps, A. E. F., U. S. A., France. 
Paul Kistler Scheffer, died in service, at Pittsburgh, Pa., May 25, 19 18. 
H. Dean Shriver, Headquarters Sanitary Squad, Barracks, Camp Gordon, 

Atlanta, Ga. 


Mervvin G. Shryock, U. S. Engineers, A. E. F., France, Co. A, 29th Eng., 

P. O. 714. 
William Sheldon Sigendall, died in service, at Oakdale, Pa., May 18, 1919. 
Howard VV. Siggnis, Headquarters 3rd Bn., U. S. Engineers, (Forestry), 

A. E. F., France. 
Lt. Wm. B. Skelton, Med, R. C, Base Hospital, Camp Travis, San An- 
tonio, Tex. 

Clyde J. Smith, U. S. Signal Corps, France. 
Harold L. Smith, U. S. Navy; address unknown. 
Lawrence Smith, U. S. Navy, Great Lakes Training Station. 
Merl L. Smith, Hospital No. 8, Otisville, N. Y. 
ist Lt. Theodore F. Smith, 54th U. S. Inf., Camp Forest, Ga. 

tonio, Texas. 
Cand. Chas. W. Spangle, Machine Gun, C. O. T. S., Camp Hancock, Ga. 
Chaplain Clyde V. Sparling, Camp Hancock, Augusta, Ga. 
R. M. Speakman, O. T. S., Camp Gordon, Atlanta, Ga. 
Ensign Dallas Stephens, 28 Jackson St., Cape May, N. J. 
EUery J. Stetson, died in service, October 11, 191 8, France. 
2nd Lt. G. Arthur Stetson, Norwich University, Northfield, Ver. 
C. H. Stevenson, U. S. Infantry; address unknown. 
Frank Leslie Stewart, Great Lakes Naval Training Station. 
Dr, Ivan R. Stidger, Medical Reserve Corps. 
Secretary W. L. Stidger, Y. M. C. A., France. 
Corp. Gale F. Stroup, A. P., 714, Army Engineering School, A. E. F., 

Watkin P. Sturtevant, address unknown. 
Capt. D. H. Swengle, U. S. Inf., Camp Merritt, N. J. 
5gt. L. M. Swoap, 305 Aux. Remount Station, Camp Lee, Va. 
Jesse Tarr, U. S. Govt., Research Laboratories, Washington, D. C. 
2nd Lt. Harry S. Taylor, Field Artillery, France; address unknown. 
Corp. Raymond A. Tennies, 36th F. A., Battery B, Camp McClellan, Ala. 
Cadet C. Bennett Thoburn, Flying Cadet Det., Kelly Field, San Antonio, 

ist Lt. Theodore Thoburn, Headquarters Co., 4th Inf., 3rd Div., A. E. F., 

T. W. Thoburn, Medical Reserve Corps, Western Reserve University. 
Corp. Dale E. Thomas, Co. M, 331st U. S. Inf., Camp Sherman, Ohio. 
Donald S. Thomas, address unknown. 
Sgt. Paul Thomas, Tank Corps, 315 Bn., France. 
Joseph Tordella, address unknown. 

F. Brinton Trosh, died in service, Base Hospital No. 57, A. E. F., France. 
Lt. Roy Uhlinger, Recruiting officer, Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Chaplain John Dick VanHorne, nth Inf., A. P. O. 745, A. E. F., France. 
2nd Lt. John P. Volk, Camp Grant, 111. 
Sgt. Chas. C. Wagner, 30Sth M. P., A. E. F., France. 
Wallace G Walker, address unknown. 

2nd Lt. Ralph H. Ware, Sanitary Corps, A. E. F., France. 
John C. Weaver, Quartermaster Corps. 
Paul A. Webb, Chemical Warfare Service. 


Capt. Webb W. Weeks, Medical Corps, B. H. No. i, A. E. F., France. 
Corp. Ralph L. Weide, Headquarters Co., 332nd Inf., Camp Sherman, Ohio. 
2nd Lt. Everett S. Weidle, Wilbur Wright Field, Dayton, Ohio. 
George E. Weigand, Evacuation Hospital No. 8, Camp Greenleaf, Ga. _ 
2nd Lt. Stanton M. Weissenborn, Aviation, Wilbur Wright Field, Dayton, 

Major J. R. Welden, A. E. F., France. 
Roy A. Welker, Y. M. C. A., A. E. F., France. 
2nd Lt. G. Hugh Wells. 
2nd Lt. James A. Welty, Aviation Corps. 

Harry G. Wiard, Syracuse University Hospital LTnit, France. 
Lt. Harry J. Wieler, 350th F. A., Camp Dix, N. J. 
Lt. Albert B. Wilbur, Artillery, A. E. F., France. 
Lt. John Wilbur, Camp Meade, Md. 

Sgt. J. Lynn Wiley, Co. A, 109th F. S. Bn., A. E. F., France. 
Lt. Wm. W. Wilkinson, address unknown. 
2nd Lt. Abram T. Wilkinson, address unknown. 

Edgar M. Wilkinson, Headquarters Co., 313th M. G. Bn., Camp Lee, Va. 
Avery E. Williams, Headquarters Co., 320th F. A. Camp Gordon, Atlanta, 

Major Benjamin R. Williams, Judge Advocate, Camp Hancock, Ga. 
H. M. Wiltsie, Air service Mechanics School Instructor, St. Paul, Minn. 
W. Wesley Wiltsie, Evacuation Hospital No. 8, Camp Greenleaf, Ga. 
Sgt. John L. Wise, O. T. C, Camp Hancock, Ga. 
Lt. M. Lester Witherup, Balloon Squadron, A. E. F., France. 
G. Lindsay Withey, Signal Corps, A. P. O. 717, Tours, France. 
Paul B. Wolf, Lakeside Hospital Unit, A. E. F., France. 
Clifford J. Wolfe, address unknown. 

Lt. John A. Wood, 7th M. G. Bn., 3rd Div., A. E. F., France. 
Sgt. Kersey M. Woodard, Co. A, 313th M. G. Bn., Camp Lee, Va. 
2nd Lt. Robert L. Yost, Signal Corps, Little Silver, N. J. 
Cadet Winfield S. Zehrung, 4th Cadet Squadron, Aviation, Camp Dick, 

Dallas, Texas. 
Lt. Carl Zinck, U. S. Engineers, A. E. F., France. 


Brigader General i Lieutenant Commander i 

Colonels 2 Ensigns 6 

Majors 9 Marines 2 

Captains 14 

Lieutenants 97 

Total 123 Total 9 

Total men in service 386 

Men in S. A. T. C. at Allegheny 260 



A recent number of the Boston Transcript publishes a sig- 
nificant review by Henry T. Claus, of the year's academic 
output. Several facts in the article stand out with some prom- 
inence. By far the greatest numerical growth in student at- 
atendance in the last decade has been in the state colleges and 
publicly supported institutions; technical and "bread and but- 
ter" courses are relatively increasing; the number of Bachelors 
of Arts as compared with those receiving other degrees in de- 

It will be of interest to readers of The Tribune-Republi- 
can to know in what light this review of the decade .places 
Allegheny. In the first place it is gratifying that Allegheny is 
included in a tabulation of the 4 7 leading colleges and uni- 
versities of America. An examination of the tabulated rec- 
ords contained in the article shows that while most of the East- 
ern colleges which are not primarily technical schools have 
either gained very slightly in number of graduates (Bryn 
Mawr, Rutgers and Swartmore), or have not gained at all (Am- 
herst and Harvard). Allegheny shows an increase of 50 per 
cent, in the decade. In fact, including technical schools and 
state institutions, only 13 have a higher percentage of gain. 

It is recognized that a material increase of attendance in a 
college may be due to the introduction of new departments, 
cr to serious modifications of the curriculum. Allegheny has 
merely developed the departments of 10 years ago, and has 
maintained its policy of progressive conservatism, and the 
concentration of emphasis on the cultural function of a college, 
while the .percentage of graduates receiving the Bachelor of 
Arts degree in a list of 23 colleges is only an average of 24 
per cent., Allegheny has a proportion of nearly 80 per cent. 
This shows that the increased attendance is not due to any 
great change in the ideals of education. 

This tabulated comparison, coming as it does on the heels 
of the recent flattering reports of the General Educational 
Board and the National Department of Education, which have 
both subjected the college to a searching examination, not only 
financially, but scholastically, will be a source of gratification 


to the alumni and friends of Allegheny. And the best of it is, 
that this growth has been experienced without great resources: 
for, as the report indicates, compared with state institutions 
with heavy endowments and a.ppropriations, Allegheny, even 
with its newly added half-million, is far from being a rich col- 
lege. It all goes to show what a place there is in the American 
system of education for a college of this type. 

From Tribune- Republican of August 8, 1912. 


Article I 

The Association shall be called the General Alumni Associa- 
tion of Allegheny College. 

Article II 

The object of this association is to arouse the intelligent 
interest and wise enthusiasm of the alumni in all that concerns 
the welfare of the College and to co-operate with the College 
authorities in securing the pros.perity and success of the college. 

Article III 

All graduates of Allegheny College shall be eligible to ac- 
tice membership in the association. Members of the Faculty 
and members of the Board of Trustees, not eligible to active 
membership, may become honorary members. Persons eligible 
to membership, either active or honorary, will be duly enrolled 
on the payment of the annual fee of one dollar. 

Article IV 

Section l. The administration of the business of the 
association shall be in the hands of a Board of Directors. 

Section 2. The president and four other members of the 
association shall be chosen at the annual meeting. All presi- 
dents of local Alumni Associations of Allegheny College, if 
eligible to membership in this association, shall be ex-ot^lcio 
directors of this association, and shall be listed as vice presi- 


dents in the order of the establishment of their respective 
associations. The secretaries of local Alumni Associations of 
Allegheny College, if eligible to membershi-p in this association, 
shall be ex-otficio directors of this association. Five directors 
shall constitute a quorum of the board. 

Section 3. The directors shall choose a secretary-treas- 
urer from the membership of the association. This officer shall 
become ex-officio a director, if not already such. No member 
of the Board of Trustees or of the Faculty of the college shall 
be elected secretary-treasurer. The directors are authorized 
to pay from the funds of the association such compensation 
to the secretary-treasurer as may be agreed upon. 

Section 4. It shall be the duty of the directors to inaugur- 
ate and further all measures contemplated by this constitution; 
to make arrangements for the annual meeting and dinner; to 
have charge of the finances of the association; to have direc- 
tion of the plans for the election of Alumni trustees; to keep 
records of all business meetings and of all financial transac- 
tions and report the same to the annual meeting of the Asso- 
ciation. They shall have authority to appoint from their own 
members or from the membership of the association such com- 
mittees as they deem necessary to promote the objects of the 

Section 5. The secretary-treasurer shall have charge of 
all funds of the association and shall expend them for such 
purposes as may be authorized by the directors. At least 
five atlirmative votes shall be necessary to authorize expendi- 


1. No one shall be eligible to serve as Alumni trustee ex- 
cept a graduate of Allegheny College of not less than l5 years 
standing. All graduates of Allegheny College who have paid 
their yearly dues, and are, therefore, in "good standing" with 
the General Alumni Association, shall be entitled to nominate 


and vote for Alumni trustees at any election after one com- 
mencement has elapsed succeeding their graduation. The an- 
nual fee in the General Alumni Association, the payment of 
which shall be a prerequisite to voting at any election, shall be 
$\, and must be paid before the closing of the .polls as herein- 
after provided. 

2. Directors of the Alumni Association shall elect a secre- 
tary of the Alumni, who shall also act as treasurer, and they 
shall fix his term of service and compensation, which shall be 
paid from the annual dues collected. The secretary-treasurer 
shall have charge of the enrollment of the alumni. No member 
ci the Faculty, or of the Board of Trustees, shall be eligible to 
act as secretary-treasurer. And no member of the Faculty shall 
be eligible to election as Alumni trustee. 

3. In January of each year the secretary shall issue a call 
for the nomination of candidates to be voted for at the next 
election. Nominations must be signed and forwarded to the 
secretary before the tlrst of April, on which day nominations 
shall close. Only those who have been nominated by at least 
10 graduates shall be candidates for positions on the Board 
of Trustees. On or before the first day of May of each year 
the secretary shall send to every enrolled graduate an official 
ballot with directions how to mark the same, and a return en- 
velope marked "Confidential," and addressed to the secretary. 
The official ballot shall contain the names and addresses of 
all the candidates for such trusteeship, with date of gradua- 
tion of each, his employment since that time, and his present 
occu.pation. The directors of the General Alumni Association 
shall devise such a form of ballot as shall preserve the secrecy 
of the voting and make it easy and effective. With the official 
ballot the secretary shall also enclose a notice of the annual 
meeting of the Alumni to be held during the following Com- 
mencement week, together with the text of any proposed 
amendments to this plan, which may have been duly and regu- 
larly submitted to him. An enrolled graduate who has lost or 
failed to receive the original official ballot sent to him shall be 
entitled to receive a duplicate ballot upon written applica- 
tion to the secretary. 

4. The annual selection for Alumni trustees shall take 


place in Meadville, Pa., on the Monday of Commencement 
week, and the polls shall close at 6 .p. m. of that day. The 
Alumni secretary, a member of the Faculty, and a member 
of the Board of Trustees, to be appointed by their respective 
bodies, shall act as tellers and have entire charge of the elec- 
tion. The tellers shall act by a majority; and in case of the 
absence or disability of any teller, the president of the college 
shall name a substitute or substitutes to till any vacancy so 
existing. Electors may cast their ballots in person or by mail; 
and all ballots received by the secretary shall be held by him 
unopened until after the closing of the polls, when they shall 
be delivered to the tellers. The secretary shall furnish the 
tellers an alphabetical list of all alumni in "good standing" as 
per Section 1 of this -plan. No ballots shall be considered ex- 
cept those received from members who have the right to vote. 
The tellers before entering upon their duties shall take an oath 
that they will conduct the election fairly and will not reveal to 
any one how any elector has voted. 

5. Immediately after the closing of the polls the tellers 
shall proceed to open the ballots, complete the count of the 
vote, and certify in writing to the Board of Trustees the name 
of the candidate or candidates receiving the highest number of 
votes, and also the number of votes by each candidate, and the 
returns of the election shall be posted conspicuously by the 
secretary. A list of all persons voting at each election shall 
be on tile by the secretary for the inspection of any of 
the Alumni electorate. At any election there shall be chosen a 
sufficient number of Alumni trustees to till up the full quota 
to which the Alumni are then entitled, and the candidate or 
candidates having received the highest number of votes shall 
be declared by the tellers to be the choice of the Alumni for 
the existing vacancy or vacancies. The drawing of lots shall 
be resorted to to break a tie. 

6. Any vacancy occurring among the Alumni trustees by 
death, resignation, or otherwise, shall be tilled at the next elec- 
tion in the same manner as heretofore prescribed. 

7. This plan for the election of Alumni trustees may be 
changed or modified subject to the approval of the Board of 
Trustees at any regular annual meeting of the General Alumni 


Association held during Commencement week, by a three- 
fourths vote of the "good standing" alumni present provided 
the said change, or mcditlcation in writing, shall be tiled with 
the secretarytreasurer at least 90 days before the said annual 
meeting, and the text of the proposed change or modification 
shall have been mailed to the enrolled graduates, as provided 
in Section 3 of this .plan. 

Respectfully submitted, 

J. W. SMITH, '60, 
GEO. H. LAMB, '85, 
E. P. CULLUM, '82, 
W. A. ELLIOTT, '89, 
E. L. MATTERN, '90, 


Two important amendments to the plan for the selection of 
Alumni trustees were passed at the annual meeting of the 
General Alumni Association in June 1914 and were ratified by 
the Board of Trustees of the college at their semi-annual meet- 
ing in January 191 5. 

First, It was voted that all references to a fee as a pre- 
requisite to voting be stricken out. 

Second, The polls shall clcse at two p. m. on Wednesday 
of Commencement week instead of six p. m. on Monday. 




Presidents of the Faculty 

Accessus. Exitus. 

1815 Rev. Timothy Alden, D.D. 1833 

1833 Rev. Martin Ruter, D.D. 1837 

1837 Rev. Homer J. Clark, D.D. 1847 

1847 Rev. John Barker, D.D. i860 

i860 Rev. George Loomis, D.D. 1874 

1875 Rev. Lucius H. Bugbee, D.D. 1882 

1883 Rev. David H. Wheeler, D.D., LL.D. 1888 

1888 Rev. Wilbur G. Williams, D.D. 1889 

1889 Rev. David H. Wheeler, D.D., LL.D. 1893 
1893 Rev. \\'illiam H. Crawford, D.D., LL.D. 1920 
1920 Rev. Fred W. Hixson, D.D., LL.D. 

^"ICE Presidents of the Faculty 

1815 Rev. Robert Johnson, D.D. 1817 

1833 Rev. Homer J. Clark, D.D. 1837 

1837 Rev. jMatthew Simpson, D.D. 1839 

1839 Rev. John Barker, D.D. 1847 

1847 Rev. George W. Clarke, D.D. 1855 

1855 Rev. Calvin Kingsley, D.D. 1857 

1857 Rev. Lorenzo D. Williams, A.M. 1863 

1863 Rev. Jonathan Hamnett, D.D. 1885 

1885 George W. Haskins, A.M. 1886 

1886 Rev. N. Luccock, D.D. 188S 

1888 Rev. David H. Wheeler, D.D., LL.D. 1889 

1889 James H. Montgomery, Ph.D. 1904 

1907 William A. Elliott, L.H.D. 1909 

Presidents of the Board of Trustees 

From 181 5 to 181 7 the governing board was known as the Board of 

Associators. The president was Gen. Roger Alden. 

181 7 Rev. Timothy Alden, D.D. 1818 

181 8 Flon. Jesse Moore. 181 9 

18 19 Patrick Farrelly, Esq. 1820 

1820 Gen. Roger Alden. 1825 
1825 John Reynolds, Esq. 1827 
1827 Hon. Henry Shippen. 1830 
1830 Joseph Morrison, Esq. 1845 
1845 Flon. David Derickson. 1874 
1874 Alexander Bradley. 1900 
1900 Durbin Home. 1908 

1908 Frank A. Arter. 19 18 
1 918 Arthur W. Thompson. 




Accessus. . Exitus. 

1817 Rev. Timothy Alden, D.D. 1833 

181 7 Rev. Robert Johnson, D.D. 1829 

Rev. David McKinney, D.D. 1830 

Reynell Coates, M.D. 1830 

1833 Rev. Martin Ruter, D.D. 1837 

1833 Rev. Homer J. Clark, D.D. 1847 

1833 Augustus M. Ruter, A.B. 1836 

1836 Rev. William M. Burton, A.M. 1839 

1837 Rev. Matthew Simpson, D.D. 1839 

1837 Rev. George W. Clarke, D.D. 1855 

1838 Rev. R. T. P. Allen, A.M. 1843 

1839 Rev. John Barker, D.D. i860 

1840 Rev. Calvin Kingsley, D.D. 1857 
1840 Rev. Moses Crow, D.D. 1841 
1845 Rev. Jonathan Hamnett, D.D. 1910 
1845 Rev. Lorenzo D. Williams, D.D. 1862 

1854 Rev. Alexander Martin, LL.D. 1864 

1855 Rev. William Hunter, D.D. 1870 
i860 Rev. George Loomis, D.D. 1874 
1863 Rev. James Marvin, D.D., LL.D. 1875 

1863 Jeremiah Tingley, Ph.D., LL.D. 1886 

1864 Rev. Ammi B. Hyde, D D. 1884 
1866 George F. Comfort, Ph.D. 1872 
1872 Charles W. Reid, A.M., Ph.D. 1886 

1874 George W. Haskins, A.M. 1886 

1875 Rev. Lucius H. Bugbee, D.D. 1882 
1877 First Lieut. F. W. Hess, U. S. A. 1880 
1880 First Lieut. George O. Webster, U. S. A. 1884 

1882 Milton B. Goff, Ph.D., LL.D. 1884 

1883 Rev. David H. Wheeler, D.D., LL.D. 1894 

1884 First Lieut. Alfred M. Fuller, U. S. A. 1887 

1885 Rev. N. Luccock, D.D. 1888 
1885 Rev. Wilbur G. Williams, D.D. 1889 

1885 James H. Montgomery, A.M., Ph.D. 1904 

1886 S. E. Stilwell, Ph.D. 1889 

1887 First Lieut. J. F. Kreps, U. S. A. 1890 
1889 J. W. Thomas, A.M., Ph.D. 1901 
1889 James S. Trueman, Ph.D. 1892 

1889 John C. Fields, Ph.D. 1892 

1890 Second Lieut. John K. Cree, U. S. A. 1892 
1890 W. T. Dutton, C.E. 1914 

1892 William A. Elliott, A.M., L.H.D. 

1893 Rev. William H. Crawford, D.D., LL.D. 1920 
1893 First Lieut. Francis J. Koester, U. S. A. 1897 
189s John W. Perrin, Ph.D. 1898 
1896 Edward L. Rice, Ph.D. 1898 
1896 Edward C. Morey, A.M. 1902 




Accessus. Exitus. 

1897 First Lieut. John K. Miller, U. S. A. 1898 

1898 Ernest Ashton Smith, Ph.D. 1916 
1898 Martin Smallwood, A.M. 1902 
1898 Harry K. Munroe, A.M. 1902 
1900 Clarence F. Ross, A.]\I. 

1902 Ernest T. Bynum, Ph.D. 1904 

Albert C. Knndson, Ph.D. 1906 

Frank C. Lockwood, Ph.D. 1916 

Robert S. Breed, Ph.D. 1913 

1905 George A. INIulfmger, Ph.D. 1918 

1905 H. Edward Wells, Ph.D. 1907 

1905 M. Emma N. Eraser, Ph.D. 1910 

1906 Camden M. Cobern, Ph.D., D.D. 1920 

1906 Charles J. Ling, Ph.D. 

1907 Oscar P. Akers, Ph.D. 
1907 Edwin Lee, Sc.D. 

1909 Guy E. Snavely, Ph.D. 1919 

191 1 Gilbert G. Benjamin, Ph.D. 1913 

1913 Chester A. Darling, Ph.D. 

19 13 Charles E. Hammett. 

1 91 6 Frederick G. Henke, Ph.D. 

1917 James Miller Leake, Ph.D. 1919 
191 7 John Ritchie Schultz, Pl'.D. 

1919 Henry Ward Church, Ph.D. 

1920 Christopher B. Coleman, Ph.D. 
1920 Lee D. McClean, A.M. 

1920 Irving R. Beiler, Ph.D. 

Acting Professors 

1861 Francis Brown, A.M. 1862 

1886 Emily F. Wheeler, A.M. 1887 

1894 David H. Holmes, Ph.D. 1894 

1894 Emory Bair Lease, Ph.D. 1896 

1901 Albert M. Reese, Ph.D. 1902 

1 90 1 Ernest T. Bynum, Ph.D. 1902 

1905 Samuel R. Cook, Ph.D. 1906 

1906 Henry M. Wagstaff, Ph.D. 1907 

1908 Ira A. Hyskell, A.M. 1909 

1909 Edwin S. Armstrong, A.M. 1910 

1 910 Charles E. Decker, A.M. 1911 

1 910 Harrison A. Trexler, Ph.B. 191 1 

191 1 Malcolm H. Dewey 19 12 

1912 Irwin R. Beiler, Ph.D. 1913 
1 9 14 Frederick G. Henke, Ph.D. 191 6 
1914 William H. Wood, Ph.D. 1915 
1916 Lucius W. Elder, Ph.D. 1917 


Accessus. Exitus. 

1919 Burleigh Gushing Rodick, A.M. 1920 

1919 Harvey Whitefield Peck, Ph.D. 1920 

Associate Professor 
1920 Stanley S. Swartley, Ph.D. 

Assistant Professors 

1842 J. A. McAllister. 1843 

1879 James H. Montgomery, A.M. 1882 

1895 Glarence F. Ross, A.M. 1900 

1903 H. Edward Wells, Ph.D. 1905 

1905 Lemuel R. Brown, A.M. 1909 

1905 Oscar P. Akers, Ph.D. 1907 

1907 Guy E. Suavely, A.B. 1909 

1912 Charles E. Decker, A.M. 1916 

1913 John H. Russell, Ph.D. 1914 

1914 Stanley S. Swartley, Ph.D. 1920 

1914 William C. Hefifner, Ph.D. 1915 

1915 Howard P. Stemple, A.M. 1919 

1916 Henry Clyde Hubbart, A.B. 191 7 

191 7 Robert Calvin Ward, A.M. 1920 

1918 Benjamin F. Miller, Jr., B.S. 1919 

1919 Karl A. Miller, B.S. 

1919 Henry Wallace Gardiner, A.M. 1920 

Dean of Men 
1919 Clarence F. Ross, A.M. 

Deans of Women 
1905 M. Emma N. Fraser, Ph.D. 1910 

191 1 Alice Huntington Spalding. 

Acting Deans of Women 
1910 Alice Huntington Spalding. 1911 

1918 Edith Rowley, A.M. 1919 

1884 Dr. J. Hamnett 

1907 Edith Rowley. 

Assistant Librarian 
1906 Edith Rowley. 1907 


1877 Wilbur G. Williams, A.M. 1882 

1877 James H. Montgomery, A.M. 1885 

1880 Harriet A. Linn, A.M. 1883 

1883 Harriet A. Rooney, A.M. 1884 



Accessus. Exitus. 

1884 Rev. Alexander W. Newlin, A.M. 1888 

1884 Louise S. McClintock, A.M. 1886 

1886 Albert E. Colegrove, A.M. 1889 

1886 Corinth L. Crook, B.S. 1888 

1887 William S. Twining, C.E., A.B. 1890 

1888 Rev. John H. Miller, A.M. 1889 

1888 Mary E. Broas, A.M. 1889 

1889 William A. Elliott, A.M. 1892 

1889 Grace I. Foster, A.M. 1891 

1890 James S. Gibson, A.M. 1891 

1890 M. Blanche Best. 1897 

1891 Ellen W. Laffer, A.M. 1905 

1891 Charles S. Jewell, A.M. 1894 

1892 Clarence F. Ross, A.M. 1895 
1892 Calvin L. Walton, A.M. 1896 
1894 Mariana Young, A.M. 1896 
1896 Florence Mann, B.L. 1898 

1896 David J. Holmes, A.B. 1897 

1897 Alice Huntington Spalding. 

1897 Fred Leroy Homer, A.B. 1899 

1898 William A. Pease, A.M. 1899 
1898 Nellie Murray, A.B. 1901 

1898 Herman H. Wright, B.S. 1900 

1899 Frank Tennis McClure, A.B. 1901 

1899 James Warringer Davis, A.B. 1900 

1900 Frank J. Born, A.B. 1902 

1900 Arthur D. Horton, A.M. 1903 

1901 R. Elmer Hendershot, M.S. 191 1 

1902 H. Edward Wells, Ph.D. 1903 
1902 Charles B. Lewis. 1905 
1904 Lawrence E. Gurney, A.M. 1905 
1904 Frank A. Bernstorff, A.M. 1905 
1004 Lemuel R. Brown, A.M. 1905 

1904 Jessie Merchant, A.M. 1905 

1905 J. Harris Werner, B.S. 1907 

1905 Roxane Langellier, A.M. 1906 

1906 Guy E. Suavely, A.B. 1907 

1907 Ira D. Hyskell, A.M. 1908 
1907 Herbert C. Scheetz, M.D. 1909 
1909 - Charles E. Decker, A.M. 1910 

1909 Edward J. Stewart. 1912 

1910 Stanley S. Swartley, A.M. 1914 

1910 Hazel J. Bullock, A.B. 1911 

1911 Lawrence M. Riddell, A.M. 1913 
191 1 Albert W. Giles, M.S. 1912 
191 1 Margaret Hyde Beebe, A.B. 191 3 
1911 Dudley T. Ballinger, A.B. 1912 
191 1 Arthur A. Swanson, A.B. 1912 


Accessus. Exitus. 

1912 David L. Dunlap, B.S., M.D. 1913 

1912 Malcolm H. Dewey, A.M. 1914 

1912 Edward J. B. Palmer, B.S. 1913 

1913 Arthur H. Harrop, Ph.D. 191 5 
1913 McQuilkin De Grange, A.M. 1914 
1913 Theophile Dambac, B-es-L. 1914 

1913 John P. Trickey, B.S. 1914 

1914 Arthur Ruettgers, B.S. 1914 
1914 Karl A. Miller, B.S. 1918 
1914 Daniel H. G. Matthaei, A.B. 191 7 
1914 Robert C. Ward, A.M. 191 7 

1914 Robert O. Conant, A.B. 191 5 
1917 Robert O. Conant, A.B. 1919 

1915 Walter H. Fegely, B.S. 1917 

1915 William Vance McCay, A.M. 1917 

1916 George I. Adams, A.M. 19 17 
1916 Marion I. Colby, A.B. 1917 
1916 George James Hucker, A.M. 1918 

1916 Eleanor Carr, A.B. 1917 

1917 Florence M. Steward, A.M. 1919 
1917 Carl A. Gilbert, M.S. 1919 

1917 Mildred M. Hazen, A.B. 1919 

1918 Lucia De Turk, A.B. 

1918 Melrose Pitman, A.B. 1920 

1918 Charles M. MacConnell, A.B. 1919 
igi8 George Edward Keogan, B.S. 1919 

1919 John A. M. Stewart, M.S. 
1919 Paul E. Hill, M.S. 

1919 Kellogg F. Bascom, M.S. 1920 

1910 Antoinette C. Chevret, M.L. 

1919 Martha Hobson, A.M. 1920 

1919 Gerald Barnes, A.M. 1920 

1919 Lowell W. Monroe, B.S. 1920 

1919 Alice Townsend Bidwell, A.M. 1920 

1919 Mary Gavin. 1920 

1919 Mildred L. Hodges, A.B. 1920 

1919 Frank M. Clark, M.S. 1920 

1919 Howard White, A.M. 1920 

1920 L. Winifred Terry, A.B. 1920 
1920 Benjamin R. Beisel, B.S. 

1920 C. O. Applegran, A.B. 

1920 O. G. J. Schadt, A.M. 

1920 C. F. Littell, A.M. 

1920 A. D. Fraser, A.M. 

1920 Robert W. Thomas, A.M. 
1920 Carl L. Mulfinger, B.S. 

Instructors in the Preparatory School since 1902 are not included in 
this list. 




William Hamilton Doughty, A.M., address unknown. 

Henry Marcius Farr, A.M., M.D., retired physician, Mt. Pleasant, la. 

McKaskia S. Eonnifield, A.M. 
Horatio S. Kennedy, A.M., Superintendent of Public Schools, Lebanon, 

Ephraim Miller, A.M., Ph.D., Emeritus Professor Mathematics and As- 
tronomy, L^niversity of Kansas, 558 N. Lake Ave., Pasadena, Cal. 

William Dana Archbold, A.M., 1421 Fillmore St., Denver, Col. 
James W. H. Reisinger, A.M., Retired Editor, ]\Ieadville. 

Harvey Henderson, A.M., L.L.D., Attorney, 406 Grant St., Pittsburgh, Pa. 
William Hamilton McCarty, A.M., address unknown. 
John Nicholson Pierce, A.M., Retired Clergyman, Clinton, Mo. 
James Mills Thoburn, A.M., D.D., L.L.D., Retired Bishop Methodist 
Episcopal Church, Meadville. 

James Newell Hosey, A.M., Farmer, R. D. 7, Springfield, ]\Io. 

Sidney Graham Brock, A.M., Ph.D., Retired, Macon, Mo, 

Sylvester H. Birdsall, A.M., Teacher of ]\Iusic, 153 Linden St., Fort Col- 
lins, Col. 
James Wilson Smith, A.M., Attorney, ]\Ieadville. 

Frederic William Hays, A.M.. Attorney, Oil City. 

Andrew Johnson, Chief Division of Customs, Secretary's office, U. S. 
Treasury, 917 19th St., N. W., Washington, D. C. 

John Joseph Henderson, A.M., L.L.D., Judge Superior Court of Penna., 

Thomas J. M. McKean, A.M., 609 N. McKean St., Butler, Pa. 

Hugh Moore DeFrance, A.M., address unknown. 
Edward H. Henderson, A.M., Meadville. 
William W. Smith, address unknown. 

Robert Newton Stubbs, A.M., D.D., retired, 957 N. El Moleno St., Pasa- 
dena, Cal. 

Francis Asbury Arter, A.M., Business, 605 Schofield Bldg., Cleveland, O. 
Charles E. Hall, A.M., D.D., 1629 Formosa Ave., Los Angeles, Cal. 
George McLaughlin, A.M., Sec. State Commission of Prisons, 37 Summit 
Park, Albany, N. Y. 


George Augustus Chase, A.M., Attorney, Titusville. 
Robert Newton Demain, A.M. 
Benjamin E. Edgell, B.D., A.M., Retired Clergyman, Newport, O. 

Newton Chalker, A.M., L.L.B., Attorney, 319 Second National Bank 

Bldg., Akron, Ohio. 
John Dempster Hammond, A.M., Retired Clergyman, Berkeley, Calif. 
John Alexander Simpson, A.M., Retired Clergyman, 21 15 N. Tremont St., 

Kansas City, Kan. 
Charles H. Stocking, A.M., D.D., Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, Wick- 

liffe, O. 
Welty Jacob Wilson, A.M., D.D., Retired Clerygman, Atwater, O. 


Miles Bond Chadwick, A.M., L.L.B., Retired Attorney, Owatonna, Minn. 

Edward Pryor Clark, A.M., 135 Engelwood Ave., Detroit, Mich. 

Robert Marquis Freshwater, A.M., D.D., 314 N. High St., New Phila- 
delphia, O. 

Edward D. McCreary, A.M., Ph. D., D.D., 12 Pennsylvania Ave., Santa 
Cruz, Calif. 


George Lose Macmillan, A.M., 254 Mulberry St., Berea, O. 

John Thomas Riley, A.M., D.D., Retired Clergyman, Strand, Okla. 

Lewis Wick, Retired Clergyman, Harmony, Butler Co., Pa. 


Henry Hamline Hall, A.M., Ph.D., 241 7th Ave., Richmond, Calif. 

George Edmond Neville, A.M. 

George Washington Plummer. 

William Edward Reis, Retired, Pasadena, Calif. 

Clermont C. Barris, A.M., M.S., Real Estate and Investment, 50 Church 

St., New York, N. Y. 
William J. Lewis, Retired Banker, Scio, O. 

Alfred T. Livingston, A.M., M.D., Physician, Jamestown, N. Y. 
Charles Avery Moody. 

Almond George Richmond, A.M., Attorney, Meadville. 
Franklin B. Stephenson, A.M., M.D., LL.D., Medical Inspector U. S. N., 

435 Harvard Ave., Claremont, Calif. 

Albert A. Brooks, A.M., Judge City Court, 11 12 N. 8th St., Kansas City, 

Carey Deforest Davie, A.M., Attorney, Room 135 Capitol, Albany, N. Y. 
James Eldon, A.M., Ph.D., Professor of Mathematics, State Normal 

School, Shippensburg. 
Lemuel S. Fawcett, A.M., LL.B., Attorney. 
Emory Bangs Flower, A.M., Attorney, Meadville. 
George Welch Loomis, A.M., B.D., 95 Gardner Ave., Rochester, N. Y. 


Rezin Beeson Mansell, A.M., D.D., Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, West 

Stephen Quinon, A.M., Retired, Comfort, Kendall Co., Texas. 
James Enoch Silliman, A.M., M.D., Physician, 137 W. Eighth St. Erie. 
Samuel S. Simpson, A. M. 
James Forest Wilson, A.M., Attorney, 616 Williamson Bldg, Cleveland, O., 

residence, 1171 Gladys Ave., Lakewood, O. 

James Nelson Clarke, Investments, Hastings, Neb. 
Albert White Harbison, Livery, iii East St., New Castle. 
Enoch George Hogate, A.M., LL.D., Retired, Bloomington, Ind. 
Jasper Newton Hunt, A.M., Text Book Writer, 330 E. 22nd St., Chi- 
cago, 111. 
John Oliver McClintock, A.M., Attorney, Meadville. 


Harry Snow Bates, Retired, Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, Massilon, O. 

Alfred D. Bedford, A.M., M.D., Physician, 225 E. F St., Colton, Calif. 

Merriman Colbert Harris, D.D., LL.D., Missionary Bishop Methodist Episco- 
pal Church, Aoyama, Tokyo, Japan. 

Otis Fremont Hoffman, Manufacturer, Warren. 

Thomas Miller Honeywell, Meadville. 

Wilburn H. McClintock, Meadville. 

Henry M. Miller, Chicago, 111. 

Mars Ella Diana Nash, A. M. 

Joseph Stanger Stewart, A.M., M.D., Physician, 306 Ann St., Homestead. 

George Johnson Wolf, Attorney, Benedum Trees Bldg., Pittsburgh. 

Thomas Henry Woodring, A.M., D.D., Retired, Methodist Episcopal 
Clergyman, 605 Stanton Ave., E. E., Pittsburgh. 


Frank Milton Bullock, Farmer, Donna, Texas. 

Matthew Hill Grimmett, M.D., Physician, Las Carras, Tenn. 

Almira Marsteller (Mrs. W. H. Sweetwood), 611 Belmont Ave., Youngs- 
town, O. 

Joseph Walter Miles, A.M., Ph.D., D.D., Retired Methodist Episcopal 
Clergyman, Meadville. 

Mary Adelle Williams (Mrs. G. I. Wright), A.M., 905 io6th Ave., Oak- 
land, Calif. 

George Ira Wright, A.M., Ph.D., Poultry Raising, 905- io6th Ave., Oak- 
land, Calif. 


James George, A. M., Attorney, Bradford. 

William Mayes Martin, A.M., D.D., Retired Methodist Episcopal Clergy- 
man, Hammond, Ind. 

Lida M. Minnis (Mrs. E. G. Brown), Nucla, Col. 

Julia Morum (Mrs. H. E. Bligh), Warsaw, N. Y. 

Annie Mary Warner, A.M. (Mrs. E. A. Hempstead), Meadville. 

Lizzie Virginia Best (Mrs. R. G. Graham), Meadville. 

Frank Moore Ritezel, Editor Chronicle, Warren, O. 


Alma Eva Alberson, Box 283, Chicago, 111. 
Walter Ozias Allen, A.M., Ph.D., Retired Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, 

Syracuse, Kans. 
Austa Densmore (Mrs. J. W. Sturtevant), A.M., Artist, Cragsmoor, N. Y. 
Margaret Elizabeth Hartman, Teacher, Meadville. 
Lewis Henry Lauderbaugh, Attorney, Meadville. 

George Albert McAlpine, Merchant, 114 Rose St., Portsmouth, Va. 
Charles Truitt Newlon. 

Homer C. Crawford, Business, Cooperstown. 
George Howard Huffman, Retired, Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, 997 

Clark St., Akron, O. 
Louisa Sarah McClintock (Mrs. T. C. Kurtz), A.M., 699 Schuyler St., 

Portland, Ore. 
William Elwin McDowell, A.M., 1209 Fillmore Ave., Topeka, Kansas. 
Alfred Stevenson Morrison, A.M., Minister, Meadville. 
Thomas Dorr Sensor, A.M., Chief Bureau of Credentials, Dept. Public 

Instruction, R. D. 6, Trenton, N. J. 
Watson Hawkins Swartz, Grocer, R. D. 2, Newark, O. 
Lewis Walker, A.M., Attorney, Meadville. 
Wayne Whipple, Author, 6412 Morton St., Germantown. 
Carrie Kitchell Wythe (Mrs. W. G. Williams), A.M., St. Augustine, Fla. 

John Albert Bolard, A.M., D.D.S., Dentist, Masonic Temple, Philadelphia. 
Hyre Dee Clark, A.M., Ph.D., D.D., Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, 

Buchanon, W. Va. 
James Doughty, A.M., Attorney, 706 Judson St., Los Angeles, Cal. 
Andrew C. Ellis, A.M., D.D., Retired, Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, 

Jacob Albert Hovis, A.M., Retired, Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, Mill 

David Jameson, Business, New Castle, Pa. 

Mary Elizabeth Kugler, A.M., Principal Private High School, 85 S. Ir- 
Felix Clarence Pifer, A.M., LL.D., Attorney, Charleston N. B. Bldg., 

Charleston, W. Va. 
Jacob Patterson Strayer, A.M., M.D., Ph.D., Physician, 110 W. iFSrst| 

St., Oil City. 
Elliott Sampson White, Ph.D., Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, Ridge Ave., 

New Kensington. 

William McKee Beyer, A.M., Attorney, Altoona. 
Wellington Bowser, A.M., Retired Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, 1175 

Steuben St., Pasadena, Calif. 
Charles Herbert Bruce, D.D., Presbyterian Clergyman, Matawan, N. J. 
Daniel Broadhead Heiner, Attorney, Kittanning. 
Charles Bayard Mitchell, A.M., Ph.D., L.H.D., D.D., LL.D., Methodist 

Episcopal Bishop, 157 N. Lexington Blvd., St. Paul, Minn. 
Oscar Burnham Moss, A.M., M.D. 


Emory Aden Nelson, Presbyterian Clergyman, Hughsonville, N. Y. 
Arthur Manly Shellito, A.M., with Western Adjustment & Inspection Co., 
1029 Plymouth Bldg., Minneapolis, Minn. 


Arthur Lahan Bates, A.M., LL.D., Attorney, Meadville. 

Anna Beatrice Carter (Mrs. L. L. Davis), 5825 Northumberland Ave., 

Frank Solomon Shryst, Attorney, Judge Probate Court, Warren, O. 
Philip Arthur Dix, A.M., Retired, Roy, Utah. 

Charles Albert Ensign, Druggist, 44 W. Madison Ave., Youngstown, O. 
Frank Fremont Lippitt, Business, Meadville. 
Charles Edward Locke, A.M., D.D., Methodist Episcopal Bishop, Manila, 

Philippine Islands. 
John Dugan Martin, A.M., B.D., D.D., Superintendent ]\Iethodist Episco- 
pal Hospital, 3312 N. 17th St., Philadelphia. 
George Sullivan Miner, A.M., D.D., Missionary, Foo Chow, China. 
Gilbert Almon Nodine, Attorney, Mt. Doro, Fla. 
Frederick Shellito, A.M., M.D., Physician, 303 W. Vine St., Kalamazoo, 

William Warren Shilling, Manufacturer, Sharon. 
Ida Minerva Tarbell, A.M., L.H.D., LL.B., Writer, 120 i. 19th St., New 

York, N. Y. 
William Harbaugh White, Attorney, 1021 L. C. Smith Bldg., Seattle, 

William Clayton Wilson, Attorney, 115 Broadway, N. Y., residence. Front 

Ave., Bronxville, N. Y. 

Iris Barr, Teacher in High School, Titusville. 

Mary Elnor Broas (Mrs. C. E. Burghart), A.M., Madrid, Spain. 

Markley Connell Cameron, A.M., M.D., Physician, 510 Highland Bldg., 

Millard Fillmore Compton, A.M., D.D., Methodist Episcopal District Su- 
perintendent, Moundsville, W. Va. 

Stewart McCauley Decker, A.M., Capt. U. S. A. War Dept., Washington, 
D. C. 

Charles Edward Averett, A.M., LL.B., Attorney, Alta Bank Bldg., resi- 
dence, 6649 Banbry Ave., Cincinnati, O. 

Joseph Thomas Ewing, A.M., Protestant Episcopal Clergyman, 450 E. 26th 
St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Andrew Fleming, A.M., B.D., Protestant Episcopal Clergyman, 450 E. 26th 
St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Simpson Stephen Ford, Judge Court Common Pleas, 1945 E. 90th St., 
Cleveland, O. 

William Henry Hammon, A.M., Asst. Pastor Wylie Ave. Church, 3 114 
Iowa St., Pittsburgh. 

Ida Josephine Henderson (Mrs. McKee), A.M., R. F. D. i, Centerville, Pa. 

David Wilbur Hume, Contractor and Lumber Dealer, Benson, Minn. 


Emma Frances Merchant (Mrs. J. M. Thoburn), A.M., Beaver College, 

Clement Wellington Miner, A.M., D.D., District Superintendent Metho- 
dist Episcopal Church, 11 1 Milton St., New Castle. 

Charles Louis Pappenhagen, A.M., Retired Methodist Episcopal Clergy- 
man, Meadville. 

Minnie L. Saeger (Mrs. L. D. Van Rensselaer), 811 E. State St., Ithaca, 
N. Y. 

William Walter Tarbell, A.M., Treasurer Pure Oil Co., Manufacturers' 
Club, Philadelphia. 

James Matthew Thoburn, A.M., D.D., President Beaver College, Beaver. 

John Simpson Throckmorton, A.M., Retired Methodist Episcopal Clergy- 
man, Derby, la. 

Wilbur Gildersleeve Warner, A.M., B.D., Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, 
10608 Everton Ave., Cleveland, O. 


Charles Milton Blair, Real Estate, 5939 Indiana Ave., Chicago, 111. 

Clementine Calvin, A.M., Meadville. 

William Freeman Compton, A.M., D.D., District Superintendent Metho- 
dist Episcopal Church, 24 Balding Ave., Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 

James Kerr Cubbison, Attorney, 2500 N. loth St., Kansas City, Kan. 

Edgar Percival Culluni, Secretary Phoenix Iron Works Co., Meadville. 

Stephen Edward Foster, A.M., Attorney, 1225 Riverside Ave., Jackson- 
ville, Fla. 

Marshall James Hovis, Attorney, Girard, O. 

James Wesley Kinnear, A.M., Attorney, 1544 Oliver Bldg., Pittsburgh. 

George Walter Kling, A.M., Ph.D. 

Joseph Paul Marlatt, A.M., Ph.D., D.D., District Superintendent Metho- 
dist Episcopal Church, Tacoma, Wash. 

Gleiiroie McQueen, D.D., Presbyterian Clergyman, Newcomerstown, O. 

Elmer Orville Minnigh, A.M., Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, New Wil- 

Edwin Wolcott Peck, Conductor Erie R. R., jMeadville. 

Emma Powell (Mrs. May), A.M., Colorado Springs, Col. 

William Newcomb Ridge, Real Estate, 302 Broadway, New York, N. Y. 

Samuel Elmer Ryan, A.M., Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, Bennington 
Heights Church, Kansas City, Mo. 

Harry Kimmell Stoner, A.M., M.D., Coal Operator, Berlin. 


Wesley Benson Best, Attorney, Meadville. 

Ethelbert Everest Blair, A.M., Banker, Youngstown, O. 

George Owen Calder, LL.B., Attorney, Blakewell Bldg., Pittsburg, resi- 
dence, 424 Fifth Ave., Pittsburgh. 

Henry Chapman, Cashier, Saltsville, Va. 

Simpson Elliott Ferree, A.M., Attorney, Artesia, N. Mex. 

Ernest Leslie Frisbee, A.M., Attorney, 83 Prudential Bldg., residence, 
12 Bidwell Parkway, Buffalo, N. Y. 

Weldon Pollock Grant, D.D., Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, Penn. Ave., 
M. E. Church, Santa Cruz, Calif. 


Joseph Adwiii Quinyon, A.M., Attorney. 

Helen Mary Hayes, A.M., Teacher in Girls' High School, 564 Jefferson 
Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Charles Warren Hollister, Clergyman, Venice, Calif. 

Morris Francis Laughlin, Attorney, Albin, Wyo. 

James Miller McCready, A.M., M.D., Physician, Beaver and Fife Sts., 

Edward Herman Pond, A.M., M.D., Physician, Westinghouse Bldg., resi- 
dence, 307 S. Negley Ave., Pittsburgh. 

Charles Prosser Robinson, Attorney, Blakewell Bldg., residence, 3401 
Forbes St., Pittsburgh. 

James Buchanan Siggins, M.D., Physician, Oil City. 

Frank Wade Silver, Attorney. 

Mary Elizabeth Smith, A.M., Translator. 

Lewis Edward Tieste, Physician, 55 S. Portland Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Joseph Alexander Vance, A.M., B.D., D.D., Protestant Episcopal Clergy- 
man, St. Andrew's Church, 5801 Hampton St., Pittsburgh. 

Harriet Adele Woods (Mrs. W. W. Thoburn), A.M., Stanford University, 


Ernest Ellsworth Baldwin, A.M., Attorney, 71 Broadway, New York, N. Y. 

Edward Samuel Blair, A.M., M.D., Physician, Wayne, Neb. 

Walter Westwood Case, Business, Sault Ste Marie, Mich. 

Frank Murdock Currie, Stockman, Brewster, Neb. 

Ewing Wilber Day, A.M., M.D., Physician, Westinghouse Bldg., resi- 
dence, 350 Winebiddle Ave., Pittsburgh. 

Charles Winslow Deane, A.]\L, Ph.D., Superintendent of Schools, Step- 
ney, Conn. 

Washington Irving Dice, Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, Westtown, N. Y. 

Leon Leo Doane, A.M., M.D., Ph.D., Physician, Butler. 

Walter James Guthrie, Attorney, 1862 Frick Annex, Pittsburgh. 

Alice Lorraine Heath (Mrs. C. W. Proctor), A.M., D.O'., Osteopatjiiic 
Physician, 897 Ellicott Square, residence, 12 Bidwell Parkway, Buf- 
falo, N. Y. 

Henry Vernon Hotchkiss, A.M., Ph.D., Akron, O. 

Marion Jordan, Retired Teacher, Lisbon, O. 

Samuel Parker Long, D.D., Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, Naples, N. Y. 

Wesley Henderson Martin, Foreman Keystone Coal & Coke Co., Keystone, 
W. Va. 

Mary Frances Martin (Mrs. E. S. Averill), A.M., Pittsfield. 

Frank Justin Nash, A.M., Presbyterian Clergyman, 2 Ridge Road, Erie. 

Harry Wharton Plummer, Attorney, 921 The Temple, 137 S. LaSalle St., 
Chicago, 111. 

Richard Riley Ross, A.M., Manager Subscription Department, Dodd, 
Mead & Co., Fourth Ave., and 30th St., New York, N. Y., residence, 
235 N. Fulton Ave., Mt. Vernon, N. Y. 

James Beebe Stull, A.M., Funeral Director, North East. 

Sarah Belle Welsh, A.M., Musician, 239 W. 30th St., Los Angeles, Calif. 


Benjamin Franklin Wolff, B.D., Retired Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, 
San Fernando, Calif. 


William C. Beck, A.M., Postoffice Dept., Washington, D. C. 

Charles W. Benedict, A.M., M.D., Vineyardist, Box 134, Fresno, Calif. 

Homer S. Bodley, Real Estate Broker, Palo Alto, Calif. 

John Darwin Croasmun Marienville. 

Willis M. Everett, Attorney, 1 001-1003 Empire Bldg. Atlanta, Ga. 

George P. Ferree, A.M., M.D., Physician, 708 N. Goodwin St., Urbana, III. 

Charles T. Fox, A.M., Ph.D., Professor of Philosophy and German, Find- 
lay College, 1006 N. Cory St., Findlay, O. 

Thomas J. Hamilton, A.M., Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, 1451 Gilpin 
St., Denver, Col. 

Robert Thomas Herrick, Attorney. 

George H. Lamb, A.M., Librarian, 415 Whitney Ave., Wilkinsburg. 

William P. McElwain, A.M., Attorney, Hinckley Blk., Seattle, Wash. 

Blanche McGough (Mrs. Frederick De Motte), A.M., Santiago, Calif. 

Julia Bird McGrew, 1863 Clayton Ave., N. S., Pittsburgh. 

Charles M. Miller, D.D., Chaplain Western Penitentiary of Pennsylvania, 
Box A, N. S., Pittsburgh. 

Andrew J. Mitchell, A.M., M.D., Physician, 530 E. State St., Sharon. 

Charles W. Proctor, A.M., Ph.D., D.O., Osteopathic Physician, 12 Bid- 
well Parkway, Buffalo, N. Y. 

Frank J. Thomas, A.M., Attorney, Meadville. 

Thomas S. Vickerman, A.M., Superintendent of Schools, Sharpsville. 

Albert L. Williams, Real Estate, 1924 Kendall St., Madison, Wis. 

Lydia E. Wood (Mrs. H. S. Bodley), Palo Alto, Calif. 


Abram L. Chase, A.M., B.D., Mission Work, 535 Greenwood Ave., Port- 
land, Ore. 

May Clark (Mrs. S. P. Long), Naples, N. Y. 

Percy Densmore, A.M., Manager Densmore Typewriter Co., 6 Rue Vital, 
Paris (i6e), France. 

Ira Jesse Dunn, A.M., M.D., Oculist, Masonic Bldg, Erie. 

Stella Frisbee, 8 Bidwell Parkway, Buffalo, N. Y. 

Anna Mae Goff (Mrs. S. B. Smith), A.M., 192 Spraque Ave., Bellevue. 

Samuel M. Gordon, A.M., Ph.D., Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, Broc- 
ton, N. Y. 

William R. Graves, A.M., Farmer, R. D., Jermyn. 

Levi Eugene Haybarger, Business, Memphis, Tenn. 

Nannie Clara Jones, West Middlesex. 

Ruth Elizabeth Laubender, Malvern, O. 

Wilton C. Lindsey, Real Estate, 331 Cumberland Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. 

Charles P. Lynch, A.M., Ph.D., Superintendent of Schools, 1289 Andrews 
Ave., Lakewood, O. 

Howard W. McDowell, A.M., B.D., President Miltonvale Wesleyan Col- 
lege, Miltonvale, Kansas. 

Mary V. Miller (Mrs. C. P. Lynch), 1289 Andrews Ave., Lakewood. O. 


William P. Murray, A.M., Ph.D., D.D., Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, 

Kane, Pa. 
Lafayette Perkins, A.M., Attorney and Real Estate, Indianapolis, Ind. 
Anna C. Ray, Photographer, Meadville. 
John Remer, A.M., M.D., Physician. 

Sion B. Smith, A.M., Attorney, 192 Sprague Ave., Bellevue. 
Frank L. Wells, Attorney, 439 Riverside Ave., Wellsville, O. 
John A. Wood, Jr., (E), A.B., A.M., Civil Engineer, 7 Hathaway Place, 

Glen Ridge, N. J. 


Thomas B. Allison, A.M., Ph.D., M.D., Physician, Tarentum. 

William Bignell, A.M., Business, Randolph, N. Y. 

Rubicella E. Blackmarr 105 Diamond St., Sistersville, W. Va. 

Montello E. Blystone, U. S. Weather Bureau, Huron, S. Dakota. 

Edward B. Bodley, A.M., Attorney, 2136 Michigan Ave., Chicago, 111. 

Bruce Davis, (E), Business, Robinson, 111. 

Frank E. Fenno (E), A.B., Principal High School, Earlville, N. Y. 

Ella D. Goff, A.M., M.D., Physician, 10 W. Moody St., Pittsburgh. 

Edward B. Heckel, A.M., M.D., Physician, 719 Jenkins Bldg. Pittsburgh. 

Frank E. Linn, Real Estate, 50 Court St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Gertrude M. Merchant, Teacher of Music, Meadville. 

Benjamin B. Pickett, Jr., A.M., Attorney, Meadville. 

Harriot Reitze (Mrs. J. H. Coney), A.M., New York, N. Y. 

Maud V. Roudebush (Mrs. W . W. Barling), A.M., Fifth Ave., New 

Rochelle, N. Y. 
Charles L. Smith, A.M., D.D., Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, 314 Lin- 
coln Ave., Salem, O. 
Herman W. Smith, Clerk Weather Bureau, R. F. D. i, Rosslyn, Va. 
Mayne R. Stevenson, Attorney, Van Buren St., Jamestown, N. Y. 
William S. Twining (E), A.B., Director Dept. City Transit Co., 119 W. 

Harvey St., Germantown, Philadelphia, Pa. 
William J. Whieldon, LL.B., A.M., Attorney, Mercer. 
Anna M. Wilkenson (Mrs. D. W. Howell), A.M., 287 Jersey St., Buffalo, 

N. Y. 
David M. Wise (E), Civil Engineer, 22^ W. Wood St., Youngstown, O. 

Ernest A. Bell, D.D., S.T.B., Pastor, The Night Church, 22 Ouincy St., 

Chicago, 111. 
William J. Bell, A.M., M.D., Ph.D., Missionary, Assiut, Egypt. 
Levi Bird, A.M., Ph.D., Methodist Episcopal Clergyman Williamston, 

Albert Lewis Boush, Ph.G., Druggist. 
Horatio Chauncey Carr, Farmer, Union City. 

Gertrude Douglas (Mrs. G. W. Douglas), 7 Windermere Ave., Landsdown. 
Wilfred W. Ellsworth, A.M., Attorney, U. S. Referee in Bankruptcy, 

Binghamton, N. Y. 
John Greenlee Fenton. 

John Battice Ford, Manufacturer, 1622 Ford Bldg., Detroit, Mich. 
Elizabeth Hay Frey, Meadville. 


Homer J. Hotchkiss (E), A.B., A.M., M.M.E., Instructor Mechanics of 
Engineering, Cornell University, 208 Dearborn Place, Ithaca, N. Y. 

Daniel W. Howell, A.M., B.D., D.D., Corresponding Secretary Methodist 
Episcopal Deaconess Board, 287 Jersey St., Buffalo, N. Y. 

WifTiam C. Jason, A.M., B.D., D.D., President Delaware State College 
for Colored Students, Dover, Del. 

Frank M. Kerr, A.M., D.D., Presbyterian Clergyman, 353 Fulton Ave., 
Hempstead, N. Y. 

Henry H. Luccock, Druggist, Keene, Texas. 

Fred H. McQuiston (E), 198 Meade St., Pittsburgh. 

William T. Noss, A.M., Ph. D., Professor of Mathematics, Palmer Col- 
lege, Albany, Mo. 

Bedford L. Perry, A.M., Ph.D., Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, John- 

James T. Petty, A.M., Ph. D., L.L.M., Attorney, c|o New York Herald, 
New York, N. Y. 

Bessie L. Putman, A.M., Conneaut Lake. 

Myrtle A. E. Rice (Mrs. Haynes), Ph.D., Buffalo, N. Y. 

Ward Myron Sackett, B.S., (E.), Orchardist, Corvallis, Mont. 

Hiram Elbert Smith, Lumber Manufacturer, Warren. 

Lillian May Swartz, x\.M. 

James Melvin Ward, A.M., M.D., Physician, St. Petersburg, Fla. 


William Lester Askue, A.M., S.T.B., Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, 
Amsterdam, O. 

Ena Lillis Brundage, A.M., Teacher in High School, 1102 Green Ridge 
St., Scranton. 

Frank Addison Cattern, LL.B., Attorney, Washington Bldg., Los An- 
geles, Calif. 

William Arthur Elliott, A.M., L.H.D., Professor of Greek, Allegheny 
College, Meadville. 

George Howard Fuller, A.M., M.D., Physician, Tuscola, 111. 

Harry Household, A.M., S.T.B., Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, McKees- 

Frederick Clemson Howe, A.M., Ph.D., L.L.D., Attorney, Harmon, N. Y. 

William Henry Hunsberger, A.M., R. F. D. 64, Harrisville. 

Cornelius Callender Lafifer, A.M., M.D., Physician, Meadville. 

Frederick Brooks Lindsey, A.M., 125 Midland Ave., Glenn ridge, N. J. 

Frank Bartlett Miner, A.M., M.D., Physician, Seneca Falls, N. Y. 

Edgar M. Mixer, A.M., Bank Clerk, Farrell. 

Flora A. Mowbray (Mrs. Hildreth), A.M., 940 C St., Lincoln, Neb. 

David Charles O'Connor, A.M., Randolph, Neb. 

Emberson Edward Proper, A.M., Teacher in High School, 66 Quincy St., 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Ralph Butler Reitz, M.D., D.D.S., Dentist, 576 Fifth Ave., New York, 
N. Y. 

Joseph Burdette Richey, A.M., Ph.D., Superintendent of Schools, 2008 

Jenny Lind St., McKeesport. 

Adelaide Robinson, A.M., 326 Centre Ave., Butler. 


John Joseph Rudkin, LL.B., Manager Northern Pacific Irrigation Co., 
Kennewick, Wash. 

Joseph Warren Silliman (E), Assistant Engineer, Bureau of Highways, 
627 Locust Ave., Germantown. 

Jessie Wilhemina Smith (Mrs. F. J. Trumper), A.M., M.D., Physician, 
Silver Spring, Md. 

Gertrude Leigh Snyder (Mrs. S. S. Marquis), 88 Hague Ave., E., De- 
troit, Mich. 

Calvin Levi Walton, A.M., Ph.D., Teacher in Lake View High School, 
1526 Belle Plaine Ave., Ravenswood Sta., Chicago, 111. 

Elizabeth Corrine Wood, A.M., Head of Dept. of History and Civics, 100 
Morningside Drive, New York, N. Y. 


J. Robert Anderson, Department of Justice, 1760 Euclid Ave., N. W., 
Washington, D. C. 

Albert Lee Baldwin, (E.), General Agent, N. W. Mutual Life Insurance 
Co., 515 LTnion Trust Bldg., Washington, D. C. 

Harry McWhirter Barrett, A.M., Director Department of Education, Uni- 
versity of Colorado, Boulder, Col. 

Alvah Lemuel Carr, (E.), Railway Mail Service, Z7^7 Burke Ave., Seat- 
tle, Wash. 

Ellen Chesbro (Mrs. W. J. Bell), Missionary, Assiut, Egypt. 

Frank Alonzo Collins, United Presbyterian Clergyman, New Concord, O. 

Robert Coulter Crowthers, A.M., Manager Gary Motor Truck Co., Gary, 

Indiana. Home address, Chicago, 111. 

William Chapen Deming, A.M., Editor Tribune, Cheyenne, Wyo. 

John Milton Dobson, A.M., Engineer, 2799 Delaware Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. 

Valentine F. Dunkle, A.M., Retired Methodist Episcopal Clergyman. 

Robert Wallace Elliott, A.M., B.D., Protestant Episcopal Clergyman, 
Church of the Holy Comforter, Rahway, N. J. 

Adelbert Grant Fradenburg, A.M., Ph.D., Professor History, Adelphi 
College, 182 Midwood St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Frank L. Gageby, (E.), Civil Engineer, 319 ^Mercantile Bank Bldg., Evans- 
ville, Ind. 

James Stewart Gibson, A.M., Ph.D., Chemist and Assayist, 22 Clinton 
Ave., Monclair, N. J. 

Fred Lucas Bullock Hannum, A.M., Teacher in Francis Parker School, 
Chicago, 111. 

Charles Barnes Hawk, Erie R. R., Meadville. 

John Bunyan Hawk, A.M., Ph.D., Clerk, Sharpsville. 

Edward A. Hersperger, (E.), Bureau of Highways, Room 783 City Hall, 
Philadelphia, Pa. 

James Earl Hood, Major, Signal Corps, A. E. F., Railway Inspector, Har- 
bin, Manchuria. 

William Wlllard Johnson, A.M., Merchant, West Middlesex. 

Charles Noble McClure, A.M., Tono, Wash. 

Cassius R. Manning. 

Samuel Simpson Marquis, D.D., Sociological Dept., Ford Motor Co., 248 
Hague Ave., E., Detroit, Mich. 


Edwin LaFayette Mattern, A.M., LL.B., Attorney, 228 Frick Bldg., Pitts- 
Thomas M. Morrison, A.M., Real Estate, 238 W. 8th St., Erie. 
Gamaliel S. Wilson Phillips, B.D., Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, Warren. 
Lucy Pickett, A.M., Diamond Park, Meadville. 

John Lupher Porter, President Union Storage Co., 421 Wood St.; resi- 
dence, 5701 Stanton Ave., Pittsburgh. 
Mark Allison Riggs, A.M., Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, California. 
Fred Eakin Russell, Manufacturer, 716 Land Title Bldg., Philadelphia, 

residence, Langhorne. 
William Lester Siling, A.M., Ph.D., Real Estate, 150 Nassau St., New 

York, N. Y. 
William Henry Stenger, A.M., Business, Room 8, McClurkan Bldg., 

Wichita Falls, Texas; residence, 623 Ohio ave. 
Martin Joseph Sweeney, M.D., President, First National Bank, Redlands, 

Weldon Powell Varner, A.M., Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, 674 Wash- 
ington Rd., So. Hills Sta., Pittsburgh. 

Lorell Erastus White, Machine Foreman, Erie R. R., Meadville. 
James Alfred Wakefield, Attorney, 471 Union Arcade, Pittsburgh. 

Robert Thompson Adams, A.M., Superintendent of Schools, Warren. 
William Elmer E. Barcus, A.M., B.D., Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, 
Wellsburg, W. Va. 
Alfred Samuel Burgess, (E.). 

Howard Ambrose Couse, LL.B., Attorney, 11 133 Bellfllower Road, Cleve- 
land, O. 
Virginia Austana Davis, A.M., 1898 East 105th St., Cleveland, O. 
James Gilbert Ehrenfeld, (E.), Business, 2017 Farmers' Bank Bldg., Pitts- 
Charles C. Freeman, A.M., Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry, Westminster 

College, New Wilmington. 
John Arthur Gibson, Superintendent of Schools, 701 N. McKean St., 

William Brough Griffen, A.M., Attorney, Titusville. 
Vina Gertrude Household (Mrs. J. G. Smith), A.M. ' 

Charles Lester Howe, M.D., Physician, Mercer. 

Charles Sherman Jewell, A.M., Teacher, 459 Provident Ave., Winnetka, 111. 
John Ahmed Knox, (E.), Civil Engineer, 3904 Arsenal St., St. Louis, Mo. 
Alvin Oren McClelland, A.M., M.D. 
Francis Joseph McFate, (E.), Farmer, Cochranton. 
Clarence Lynnwood Miller, 690 Irving Park Blvd., Chicago, 111. 
Edward Everett Miller, Attorney, 203 Arlington St., Youngstown, O. 
Henrietta Miller (Mrs. E. P. Couse), 30 Warren St., Crafton. 
Piessly C. Patterson, (E.). 
Oarence Frisbee Ross, A.M., Professor of Latin, Registrar and Dean of 

Men, Allegheny College, Meadville. 
Mary Warner (Mrs. E. J. Owen), R. D., Port Richmond, Staten Island, 
N. Y. 


Homer David Whitfield, B.D., A.M., D.D., Methodist Episcopal Clergy- 
man, Crafton. 

Simpson Horner Wood, A.M., Life Insurance, Box 447, residence 1600 
Buena Vista St., Pittsburgh. 

William Wallace Youngson, A.M., B.D., D.D., Methodist Episcopal Dis- 
trict Superintendent, 691 E. 62nd St., Portland, Ore. 


Sara D. Allen (Mrs. J. G. Perry), 1207 York St., Denver, Col. 

Martha Alice Barber (Mrs. A. J. Coleman), A.M., 10 Phillips St., Auburn- 
dale, Mass. 

Jessie May Berst, Teacher in High School, 680 W. 7th St., Erie. 

Frank Willis Black, Treasurer California National Supply Co., Los An- 
geles, Calil. 

Anna Coder (Mrs. T. A. Colburn), A.M., 1445 Washington St., Lincoln, 

George Washington Corey, Retired Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, Busti, 
N. Y. 

Alice Gertrude Crittenden (Mrs. G. G. Derby), Chanute, Kan. 

Hugh Conway Dorworth, (E.), Attorney, Oil City. 

John Harvey Dunn, A.M. 

Julia Anna Edson (Mrs. A. G. Fradenburgh), 182 Medwood St., Brook- 
lyn, N. Y. 

Lee Wells Eighmy, (E.), Ass't City Engineer, 9 Inwood Place, Buffalo, 
N. Y. 

Stella Louise Foote, Stenographer Department of Internal Affairs, 1928 
Bellevue Road, Harrisburg. 

Henry H. Freeman, (E.), Real Estate, E. E., Pittsburgh. 

Florence Harper, A.M., Meadville. 

Oace Van Woert Henderson, A.M., 306 Waldorf St., N. S., Pittsburgh. 

Hrrry Parker Johnson, A.M., B.D., Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, Oak- 

Virgil Lindsey Johnson, A.M., Ph.D., Attorney, Lock Box 17, Mercer. 

James L. Jones, A.M. 

Wallace Cecil Leffingwell, Attorney, Meadville. 

Charles Henry Luse, A.M., Carmichaels. 

Thomas Edgar Lytle, A.M., Chautauqua, N. Y. 

John Lewis McBride, Attorney, Franklin. 

David Lowrie McNees, Journalist, Ambridge. 

Ben Hicks Metcalf, M.D., Physician, 170 Winthrop St., Winthrop, Mass. 

Elmer S. Nickerson, A.M., Ph.D., Attorney Papillion Neb. 

Sophia Pappenhagen, A.M., Teacher in High School, loio S. Akcard St., 
Dallas, Tex. 

Crawford Alberti Peffer, Vice-President Redpath Lecture Bureau, 80 
Boylston St., Boston, Mass. 

Bertha Garetta Pierce (Mrs. H. H. Cummings), 4224 Regent St., Phila- 

Gertrude Ruth Pierce, Teacher in \'ancouver Schools, 645 E. 59th St., N., 
Portland, Ore. 



Herbert Wilbur Rand, (E.), A.B., A.M., Ph.D., Associate Professor of 
Zoology, Zoological Laboratory, Harvard University, Cambridge, Mass. 
George Sylvester Ray, A.M., M.D., Physician, 153 W. 8th St., Erie. 
Frank Harvey Sisley, M.D., Physician, Warrensville, O. 
John C. Spencer, A.M. Attorney, Meadville. 
Fred James Trumper, (E.), Silver Springs, Md. 
Ferd DeVere West, Rate Clerk Erie R. R., Solon, O. 

Reed De Wayne Beardsley, (E.), Assistant Treasurer Hope Natural Gas 

Co., 4 Briar Cliff Road, Pittsburgh. 
James Watson Campbell, B.D., Ph.D., D.D., Indianola, Iowa. 
Rebecca Fidelia Cooper, A.M., Teacher of Music, Meadville. 
Birde Evelyn Cummings (Mrs. Arthur W. Phillips), Farrell. 
Robert Weyand Darragh, A.M., Attorney, Beaver. 
Alden Ottice Davis, A.M., M.D., Physician, 209 5th St., Charleroi. 
George Stewart Davis, (E.), The Montezuma Copper Co., Pilares de 

Nacozari, Sonora, Mexico. 
Clinton McMichel Dickey, A.M., Superintendent of Schools, Conneaut, O. 
Theodore Anthony Douthitt, Mine Superintendent, Uniontown. 
Anna Dunn, Teacher in High School, Meadville. 
Monroe J. Echols, Attorney, 820 State St., Erie. 
Robert Bruce Gamble, A.M., M.D., Physician, Meadville. 
Leeida Mary Gelvin, 701 N. McKean St., Butler. 
Vernice Gertrude Gelvin, Missionary on Leave, Meadville. 
Wilmot Henry Gibson, (E.), Life Insurance, Mountain Home, Idaho. 
Edgar Perry Harper, B.D., Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, 126 Sycamore 

St., Pittsburgh. 
Margaret Belle Harper (Mrs. A. O. Davis), 209 5th St., Charleroi. 
Benjamin Alexander Heydrick, A.M., Head of English Dept., High School 

of Commerce, 900 Summit Ave., New York, N. Y. 
Clara Belle Howard (Mrs. Wm. L. Coale), 398 Mahoning Ave., Warren, 

John Kennedy Howe, A.M., Retired Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, 309 E. 

9th Ave., Tarentum. 
Sylvester C. Humes, A.M., Insurance Agent, Union City. 
Robert Merrill Kurtz, A.M., Editor Biblical Review, 544 Lexington Ave., 

New York, N. Y. Residence, Englewood, N. J. 
Edgar D. Mowry, A.M., Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, East Brady. 
Frank Hugh Murphy, (E.), Attorney, Butler. 
Rufus Harry Patchin, LL.B., Attorney, Chardon, O. 
James Bennett Porter, (E.), Oklahoma Natural Gas Co., i Manhattan 

Court, Tulsa, Okla. 
Laura Temple, A.M., President Sarah L. Keen Woman's College, 3 a 

Industria 76, Mexico City, Mexico. 
Rebecca Belle Watson (Mrs. S. C. Simonton), A.M., 107 Broadway, 

Youngstown, O. 

Urie Nelson Arthur, (E.), Chief Engineer, Dept. of City Planning, 919 

City-County Bldg. ; residence, 67 Harwood St., Pittsburgh. 


Elvira Lucile Bascom, B.L., Principal of Library School, University of 
Texas, Austin, Tex. 

Arthur Johnston Calvin, LTnited Presbyterian Clergyman, R. D. 7, New- 

Florence Calvin, 305 Arch St., Meadville. 

Eva Blanche Dickson (Mrs. J. A. Gibson), Butler. 

William Sherman Douds, Presbyterian Clergyman, Ripley, N. Y. 

Amanda Edson, Kindergarten Teacher, 161 Emerson Place, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Elizabeth Fritchman, West Newton. 

Harry Stuart Harrop, (E.), Civil Engineer, 801 Home Trust Bldg., Pitts- 

Edwin Will Janes, A.M., M.D., Physician, 319 North J St., Tacoma, Wash. 

Fred Woodburn McElroy, (E.). 

Winnie Kate Mount, M.D., Physician, Oil City. 

William Robert Murphy, Attorney, 816-823 Berger Bldg., Pittsburgh. 

Kosta James Pachejieff, Pastor Evangelical Church, Bourgas, Bulgaria. 

Ray Flagg Pickard, A.M., Attorney, 312 Crosman St., Jamestown, N. Y. 

Edwin Downing Reed, (E.), Chattanooga Railway & Light Co., Chatta- 
nooga, Tenn. 

Flossie Eleanor Scott (Mrs., W. J. Byers), A.M., R. D. i, Petrolia. 

Edward Vernon Smith, (E.), Superintendent B. & O. R. R., Wheeling, 
W. Va. 

Arthur Staples, A.M., B.D., D.D., JNIethodist Episcopal Clergyman, 218 W. 
7th St., Erie. 

William Earl Stilson, A.M., Teacher Mathematics, E. District High School, 
508 Chestnut St., Richmond Hill, New York, N. Y. 

Mary E. Urick (Mrs. J. H. Douds), A.M., 208 Fourth Ave., Homestead. 


Clara Delia Campbell, A.M., Ph.D., Warren. 

Alfred Cookman Eliott, A.M., B.D., Business, 60 Parker St., Buffalo, N. Y. 

Vena Fenno (Mrs. H. E. Mole), Rowan Road, Summit, N. J. 

Jean Frey, Keystone View Co., Meadville. 

Fred LeRoy Homer, A.M., Teacher of English in Schenley High School, 
211 S. Dithridge St., Pittsburgh. 

William Forney Hovis, A.M., S.T.B., D.D., Methodist Episcopal Clergy- 
man, Grand Ave. M. E. Church, Kansas City, Mo. 

Francis John Koester, Brigadier General, U. S. A., 660 Market St., San 
Francisco, Calif. 

Myrna C. Langley, Teacher, N. S. High School, 125 E. nth Ave., Den- 
ver, Col. 

Clarence Adrian Langston, Farmer, Afton, Va. 

David Gardner Latshaw, S. T. B., D.D., Secretary International Commit- 
tee of Y. M. C. A., 374 Madison Ave., New York, N. Y. Residence, 
53 Sumner St., Forest Hills Gardens, Long Island. 

Thompson Weaver McKinney, Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, 312 Chest- 
nut St., Coatesville. 

Frank Warren Merchant, Managing Editor Pittsburgh Sun, 6354 Alderson 
St., Pittsburgh. 


William Templeton Mossman, Advertising Manager, Jones & Laughlin Steel 
Co., 316 Oliver Bldg., Pittsburgh. 

Ordell Hercules Powers, Publisher, 409 Elmhurst Ave., Valparaiso, Ind. 

Loren LeRoy Robbins, Business, 1920 Huey St., McKeesport. 

Alice E. Roddy (Mrs. J. H. Applebee), 939 Maryland Ave., Syracuse, N. Y 

Susan A. Rose, Teacher, 415 W. Penn St., Butler. 

Norris A. White, A.M., D.D., Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, Franklin. 

Samuel Adino Wood, (E), Teacher in South High School, 640 Lillian St., 

Jacob Merrill Wright, LL.B., Attorney, 624 Frick Bldg., Pittsburgh. 


Florence Mary Appleby (Mrs. H. G. Barnhurst), 1441 Hamilton St., Allen- 
town. ^ , V 

George Wellington Boulger, Assistant Postmaster, Greenville. 

Aldus Mead Brisbin, Seattle, Wash. 

Norman Addison Darling, A.M., B.D., Ph.D., Methodist Episcopal Clergy- 
raan, Chateaugay, N. Y. 

Millicent Marguerite Davis (Mrs. A. CJ. Dilley), 4577 Boston Road, Pel- 
ham Manor, N. Y. 

Robert Calvin Douds, Presbyterian Clergyman, Stoneboro. 

Arthur D. Dunn, M.D., Physician, 808 Brandee's Theatre, Omaha, Neb. 

Frederick Norman Frits, Supt. of Schools, Clairton. 

Matilda Margaret Fromyer (Mrs. A. W. Thornton), 644 Petty St., Mc- 

George Nelson Gage, A.M., B.D., Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, Dell 
Rapids, S. D. 

Herman Wells Goodwin, A.M., Principal High School, Turtle Creek. 

Gertrude Harper, Tulsa, Okla. 

Gertrude Isabel Howe (Mrs. W. P. Beazell), A.M., 255 Greenway, South, 
Forest Hills, New York, N. Y. 

O. Clare Kent, (E), Attorney, Meadville. 

Silas Conrad Kimm, A.M., Ph.D., Supt. Schools, Herkimer, N. Y. 

Margaret Anne Kramer (Mrs. T. J. Prather), 554 Walnut St., Meadville. 

Newton Byron Madden, LL.B., Attorney, 1019 Williamson Bldg., Cleve- 
land, O. * 

Grant Norris, Teacher, Kenmoor. 

Sarah Jane 'Nutt (Mrs. O. W. Aikins, 140 Le Moyne Ave., Washington. 

Isaac Loeb Ohlman, M.D., Physician, Jenkins Arcade Bldg. Residence 5715 
Northumberland St., Pittsburgh. 

John J. Pachejieff, Teacher in American School, Samokov, Bulgaria. 

William Henry Pratt, A.M., LL.B., Attorney. Office, 913 Berger Bldg., 
' Pittsburgh. Residence, 1004 Bushton Ave., Pittsburgh. 

Samuel Peter Schick, Business, Meadville. 

Frances Maud Slater (Mrs. S. W. Curtis), Sacramento, Calif. 

F.l bridge Greer Stackpole, Warren, Ohio. 

Arthur William Thornton, (E.), Resident Engineer, P. & L. E. R. R.; resi- 
oence, 644 Petty St., McKeesport. 

John Brown Townley, Political Reporter, The Press, 1145 Wightman St., 



Letitia Estelle Trace (Mrs. C. C. Taylor), 578 West Market St., Akron, O. 
Wallace Alton Wilson, Jeweler, Meadville. 

Walter Irving Bates, Editor The Tribune-Republican, Federal St., Mead- 
James Robinson Mills, Jr. 


Blanche Elizabeth Bascom (Mrs. E. W. Robinson), Parker's Landing. 
William Preston Beazell, Editorial Staff The World, 155 Greenway, South, 

Long Island, N. Y. 
M. Blanche Best, M.D., Physician, Meadville. 
Charles Edward Bordwell, Attorney, Warren. 
Katherine Calvin, 139 N. Forge St., Akron, O. 
Stillman Wilson Curtis, (E.), State Dept. of Engineering, Sacramento, 

Frank Tenney Darrow, (E.), Assistant Chief Engineer, C. B. & O. R. R., 

2026 A St., Lincoln, Neb. 
James Howard Douds, United Presbyterian Clergyman, 208 Fourth Ave., 

Charles James Fox, (E.), Contractor. 

Edwin Dilworth Goodwin, A.M., County Superintendent of Schools, Stan- 
ton, N. D. 
George Grant, A.M., B.D., Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, Belle \'ernon. 
Edna Hayes (Mrs. William Brakeman), 517 E. 6th St., Erie. 
James Edward Henretta, Business, 115 Dawson St., Kane. 
Oren Brewster Higley, (E.), Civil Engineer, 607 Gormley Ave., Carnegie. 
Gerry Thadaeus Kincaid, Attorney, Corry. 
Nelle Elizabeth Laffer (Mrs. Herman Hogg), 911 Julian St., Parkersburg, 

W. Va. 
Earl Creal Lindsey, ]\Iethodist Episcopal Clergyman, 620 Maple St., Cora- 

Charles Alfred Mclntyre, <E.), Assistant Engineer Frick Coke Co., 705 

Walnut Ave., Scottdale. 
William LeRoy McGowan, General Manager Floridin Co., Quincy, Fla. 
Arthur Shippen Maitland, (E.), Treasurer Petroleum Iron Works Co., 

Frank Hill Mixsell, Presbyterian Clergyman, 5213 Foster Road, Portland, 

Charles Arthur Porter, Civil Engineer, 303 I. C. C. Bldg., Washington, 

D. C. 
Inez Poala Rich (Mrs. J. B. Johnson), Frewsburg, N. Y. 

Julia Schoentield (Mrs. Isaiah Scheeline), A.M., 2005 Maple Ave., Altoona. 
Edward Ellsworth Smith, B.D., Principal Schools, Calexico, Calif. 
Harry Sidney Stewart, 115 Broadway, New York, N. Y. 
David Scowden Swaney, Pittsburgh Agent Ginn & Co., 6318 Douglas Ave., 

Pittsburgh. Residence, Chautauqua, N. Y. 
Charles Clinton Taylor, 578 W. Market St., Akron, O. 
Arthur Webster Thompson, (E.), President Philadelphia Co., 435 Sixth 

Ave., Pittsburgh. 


Walter Eugene Thompson, A.M., B.D., D.D., Methodist Episcopal Clergy- 
man, 2-j McDonough St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 
William Edmund Tobias, Postmaster, Clearfield. 

Bertha Estella Ward, Teacher in High School, 15 E. Third St., Oil City. 
Thomas Jefferson Prather, Judge of Crawford County Court, 554 Walnut 
St., Meadville. 

Belle L. Bartholomew (Mrs. W. H. Pratt), 1004 Bushton Ave., Pittsburgh. 
John Frederick Bower, A.M., Principal High School, McKeesport. 
Frederick Stephen Breed, A.M., Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Education, 

University of Chicago, 5476 University Ave., Chicago, 111. 
Amy Lee Brown (Mrs. R. E. Brown), tj Rutgers St., Rochester, N. Y. 
Anna Campbell (Mrs. M. J. Sweeney, Redlands, Calif. 
James Edward Colter, (E.), Engineer, Premont, Tex. 
Mary Culbertson Colter (Mrs. R. G. English), A.M., 55 Atkinson Ave., 

Detroit, Mich. 
Mabel Gibbony Confer (Mrs. E. W. Chase), Oil City. 
Homer Benton Graves, (S.), State Water Commission, 717 N. 6th St., 

Ralph Williams Holmes, M.D., Physician, 59 W. Main St., Chillicothe, O. 
Arthur D. Horton, A.M., Principal Schools, Wellsvlle O. 
Charotte Jane lllingworth Teacher in Industrial School, Thandaung, Burmah. 
John Deak Jones, (S.), Civil Engineer, R. D., Hubbard, O. 
Mary Caroline Kepler (Mrs. G. H. Parkhurst), Hammonton, N. J. 
Clarence Homer Lefever, A.M., M.D., Physician, 507 W. nth St., Erie. 
William Jackson Lowstuter, A.M., Ph.D., Professor in Boston University, 

School of Theology, Boston, Mass, 
Andrew Jay Mayers, Banking, Hubbard, O. 
Charles Haven Miller, Attorney, 210 East Penn St., Butler. 
Olive Elizabeth Moore (Mrs. D. M. Larrabee), 601 Glenwood Ave., Wil- 

Aaron Weller Mumford, Manager Conewango Lumber Co., Warren. 
Mary Ellen Murray, Teacher. 

James P. Prindle, (S.), Contractor, 205 Main St., Batavia, 111. 
Charles Asa Stelle, (S.), Engineer, C. & A. R. R. 5221 Michigan Ave., 

Chicago, 111. 
Harry Ferguson Strattan, Ass't. Cashier First National Bank, Clarion. 
Joseph Oren Wait, (L.), District Attorney, 505 Myrtle St., Erie. 
McBain Walker, Salesman, 324 Ohio Bldg., Akron, O. 
Paul Weyand, B.D., A.M., D.D., Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, Blairs- 

James Vernon Wright, A.M., B.D., D.D., Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, 

Mary Luella Breene, Teacher in Peabody High School, 10 Rose Lawn Ter- 
race, Oakland Station, Pittsburgh. 
Dana Breckenridge Casteel, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Biology, Uni- 
versity of Texas, Austin, Tex. 
Albert Orlo Chapin, Attorney, Masonic Temple, Erie. 



Daisy Juliana Clark, Head of Department of Oratory, Findlay College, 
153 George St., Findlay, O. 

Charles Ross Davis, Attorney, 2401 Highland Ave., New Castle. 

James Warriner Davis, D.D.S., 3311 West 17th St., Los Angeles, Calif. 

Paul Eaton, M.D., Instructor in Bacteriology, School of Hygiene, Johns 
Hopkins University, 310 W. Monument St., Baltimore, Md. 

Frank Joseph Endeane, (S.), Civil Engineer, P. & L. E. R. R., 436 Ex- 
celsior Ave., Pittsburgh. 

Sherman Groo Gillette, Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, Blissfield, Mich. 

David Roy Graham, Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, Monessen. 

John Sterner Hart, Principal of Schools, Glassport. 

Jessie May Hogate, Teacher, 503 E. Kirkwood Ave., Bloomington, Ind. 

Clifford Stone Leet, (S.), Land Agent, B. & L. E. R. R., 689 Union Ar- 
cade Bldg. Residence, 31 10 Ashlyn St., Pittsburgh. 

Walter Henry Lofthouse, A.M., Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, 125 Main 
St., Walden, N. Y. 

Frank Tennis McClure, A.]\L, Teacher in High School, 7 Rivervicw Ave., 
N. S., Pittsburgh. 

Richard Carr McCrumb, I'armer, Jamestown. 

Edwin Stacy Oakes, Law Editor, Aqueduct Bldg., Rochester, N. Y. 

James Joseph Palmer, Superintendent of Schools, 312 Petroleum St., Oil 

Everett Franklin Phillips, Ph.D., U. S. Department of Agriculture, 410 
Surrey St., Chevy Chase, Washington, D. C. 

Robert Meredith Rea, (S.), Civil Engineer, Meadville. 

Leon Percival Rossiter, (S.), Civil Engineer, 79 St. James Place, Buffalo, 
N. Y. 

Nellie Emerson Sherred (Mrs. D. H. Seneff), 17 Grandview Ave., Crafton. 

F.dwm Emerson Earle Soult. 

Harry Keeler Steele, Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, McKean. 

Paul Sturtevant, Manager Harris, Forbes & Co., 56 William St., New York, 
N. Y. 

Lloyd Lawrence Swisher, 15. D., A.M., Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, 

Sabra Wilbur Vought, Inspector of School Libraries of New York State, 
State Education Bldg., Albany, N. Y. 

Burt Irvin Weller, (S.), Structural Engineer, 745 Webster Bldg., Chicago, 

James Edward White, (S.), Civil Engineer, 424 Fourth Ave., Pittsburgh. 

William Lewis Wilkenson, A.M., B.D., S.T.M., Methodist Episcopal Clergy- 
man, Assistant Editor Pittsburgh Christian Advocate, 524 Penn Ave., 

Margaret Gold Batchelder (Mrs. T. D. Rambaut), Wortendyke, N. J. 
Walter Siverly Borland, (S.), Business, 216 Harriott Ave., Oil City. 
Howard Griffith Burdge, Director New York State Vocational Training 

Bureau, 23 Washington St., Albany, N. Y. 
Ossian Elmer Carr, (S.), City Manager, Springfield, O. 


Norman Perry Champliii B.D., A.M., Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, 113 

Lewis St., Phillipsburg, N. J. 
Mary Georgiana Crane, A.M., (Mrs. Edward Mueller), 306 Burton Halls, 

Dana St., Cambridge, Mass. 
Oliver Knight Eaton, Attorney, 1059 Frick Annex, Pittsburgh. 
Robert Randolph Gibson, (S.), Superintendent Corn Products Co., New 

York, N. Y. Residence, 47 Anderson Ave., Palisade, N. J. 
Walter Roy Gofif, S.T.B., United Lutheran Clergyman, St. Petersburg. 
Ruth Hay (Mrs. E. S. Dunlap), North East. 
Helen Hempstead, M.D., Physician, (Mrs. A. F. Furrer), 1890 E. 9th St., 

Cleveland, O. 
Jennie Arzella Home (Mrs. J. V. Wright), Butler. 
Josephine Hull, Tidioute. 

Julia Eva Krech, Osteopathic Physician, 1929 Spring Garden St., Phila- 
Elizabeth Bell McAllister (Mrs. W. C. Donnely), 134 Turnbull Ave., 69th 

St. Branch, Philadelphia. 
Iva Dell McCray (Mrs. D. L. Andrews), Castleford, Idaho. 
Lynn McMichael, Farmer, R. D. 14, Saegertown. 
Frank Lawrence Matteson, Teacher in Peabody High School, 739 N. Beatty 

, St., Pittsburgh. 
Coral Alberta Merchant (Mrs. Orton Lowe), 426 South Ave., Wilkinsburg. 
Jay Boyd Myers, (S.), Civil Engineer B. & O. R. R., Room 1201 B. & O. 

Bldg., Baltimore, Md. 
Chinichiro Okada, Osaka City Higher Commercial School, Dojima, Osaka, 

Charles A. Richmire, Secretary Y. M. C. A., South Dayton, N. Y. 
John Emery Roberts, A.M., Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, 56 N. Lake 

St., North East. 
Edward Gay Rohrbaugh, Principal Glenville Normal School, Glenville, W. Va. 
Emily Rose, Teacher, Buffalo, N. Y. 

Irvin Newton Salisbury, (S.), Supt. of Schools, Viborq, S. Dak. 
William Bell Secrist, LL.B., Attorney, 1404 Union Bank Bldg., Pittsburgh. 
Otis Bryant Shatto, Salesman, 105 15 Amos Ave., Cleveland, O. 
Claribelle Howard Wilkins (Mrs. O. A. Pressel), 9 Central Ave., Warren. 
Benjamin Ramage Williams, Attorney, B. C. N. Bank Bldg., Butler. 
William Alexander Womer, M.D., Physician, no N. St., New Castle. 
James Jay Wright, Jackson, Calif. 

1 90 1 
Alleine Affantranger, Teacher, Meadville. 

Martha Blanche Beecher (Mrs. C. M. Hatch), 662 W. 9th St., Erie. 
Charlotte Gertrude Borrell (Mrs. J. H. Wolstoncroft), 23 Smithman Ave., 

Oil City. 
Samuel Hays Bradley, (S.), Civil Engineer, Hope Natural Gas Co., 46c 

Lee St., Clarksburg, W. Va. 
Robert Emet Brown, D.D., Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, Richmond Ave.; 

M. E. Church, 468 Richmond Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. 
Louise Calvin, 1708 Prairie Ave., Chicago, 111. 
Belle Kennedy Chase (Mrs. F. R. S. Layng), 387 Main St., Greenville. • 


J. Isabel Clingensmith, Teacher, Wcstinghouse High School, 7600 Race St. 

Orlo O. Coon, Principal of Schools, Jamestown. 

Ella Florence Craig (Mrs. A. L. Phelps), 212 Washington Ave., Warren, O. 

Aiidiew Augustus Culbertson, Business, 419 Commerce Bldg., Erie. 

Charles Edon Douglass, (S.), Civil Engineer, Yankton, S. Dak. 

Emma Margaret Edson, A.M., (Mrs. R. S. Breed), 673 Castle St., Geneva, 
N. Y. 

Archer Russell Elliott, B.D., A.M., Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, Ouakei 
City, O. 

Charles Milton Hatch, Manager, Cambridge-Erie Traction Co., 662 W. gt! 
St., Erie. 

Mary Emma Larkin (Mrs. John Toma), 619 Fairview Ave., Butler. 

Paul Bartlett Masters, Secretary General Malleable Co., Warren, O. 

Albert John May, A.M., Teacher in High School, 1126 S. Wilson Ave. 

Jessie Merchant (Mrs. F. C. Reynolds), A.M., 2908 Parkwood Ave., Balti- 
more, Md. 

Bertha May INIiller, Teacher in High School, 120 Fulton St., Butler. 

Samuel John Morrow, Attorney, Uniontown. 

Roger Henwood Motten, A.M., Litt.D., International Ass'n of Rotary Clubs, 
910 S. Michigan Ave., Chicago, 111. 

Ethel Blanche Odell (Mrs. L. A. Marsh), State Normal School, Indiana. 

William Douglas Pew, Foreman Lamp Works, 304 Mercer St., Warren, O. 

Homer B. Potter, A.M., Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, Westfield, N. Y. 

Addison Clark Waid, LL.B., Attorney and Real Estate. Office, 1429 Wil- 
liamson Bldg; residence, 2094 E. 93rd St., Cleveland, O. 

John Harvey Wolstoncroft, Bookkeeper, 2}, Smithman Ave., Oil City. 

Anna Orr Woodring, Teacher, Johnstown. 


Tracy Thomas Allen, Superintendent of Schools, DuBois. 

Alton H. Appleby, Telephone Manager, Jamestown, N. Y. 

Lodema Augusta Bard, 401 S. Seventh St., Albuquerque, N. Mex. 

John Clayton Barkley, LL.B., A.M., Attorney, 1015 National City Bldg.; 
residence, 2965 Somerton Road, Cleveland, O. 

James Edward Bird, S.T.B., D.D., Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, Wheel- 
ing, W. Va. 

Frederic William Blaisdell, Attorney, office z^-] S. LaSalle St., Chicago, 
111.; residence, 900 Bluff St., Glencoe, 111. 

Jennie May Brawley (Mrs. F. A. Ernst), (L.), Laurelhurst, Seattle, Wash. 

William Malcolm Buzza, S.T.B., A.M., Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, 
Chaplain Allegheny County Work House. 

Cecil Seldie Clark, Ed.B., Teacher, Union City. 

Harry Corle Critchlow, Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, R. D. 2, Wells- 
burg, W. Va. 

Claude William EnDeane, (S.), Hollisday's Cove, W. Va. 

Guert William Ensign, (S.), Engineering Contractor, Harrisburg. 

James Garfield Fowler, (S.), Civil Engineer. 


Albert Shingerland Frazier, (L.), Business, 156 Bridge St., Glens Falls, 
N. Y. 

John McKinstry Griffith, (L.), Real Estate and Insurance, Tarentum. 

Caroline Myrtle Herbert. 

Grace A. Jenks, Teacher, 1235 Fayette St., Pittsburgh. 

Roy Donald Leffingwell, Attorney, Franklin Bldg., \\'arren, O. 

Marguerite Belle McClintock, Marlboro, Mass. 

Myrta Eleanor Mercill, A.M., M.S., 1410 E. 58th St., Chicago, 111. 

Daniel Melroy Paul, A.M., Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, ]\Ionongahela. 

Miriam Potter (Mrs. A. W. Curtis), Franklin. 

Elmer Gould Royce, LL.B., Attorney, 209 Pleasant St., Stoughton, Mass. 

Carl Leslie Selkregg, Vice-president Pittsburgh \'alve and Fittings Co., 
residence, 528 North 6th St., Barberton, O. 

Maude Gertrude Shadduck (Mrs. E. T. Bynum), Oklahoma City, Okla. 

Thomas Gardner Shallenberger, Teacher in High School, Waterford. 

Theron Franklin Tabor, A.M., Superintendent of Schools, South River, N. J. 

Robbins Newton Taylor, A.M., Teacher Peabody High School, 1006 Chislett 
Ave., Pittsburgh. 

Earl Delamater Thompson, Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, West Hickory. 

Albert Kirkby Travis, A.M., S.T.B., Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, 179 
Brackinridge Ave., Tarentum. 

Jos("pha Wilson, Chester, Montana. 

Helen Irene Wintermute (Mrs. F. M. R. Kent), 1202 Avenue N, Brook- 
lyn, N. Y. 


Martha Alice Alcorn, Teacher. 

James Howard Anderson, B.D., Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, Oswego, 
N. Y. 

Marion Erla Bemis (Mrs. C. E. Douglas). 

Maude Alice Blair (Mrs. W. R. Roberts), 68 Thornton Ave., Sharon. 

Carroll Luther Chase, Secretary Y. M. C. A., i Merrill St., Cambridge, 

Eugene Forbes Craig, (L.), President People's Ice Co., 1309 E. Market 
St., Warren, O. 

Charles Bishop Croxall, B.D., Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, Elkhart, Ind. 

George Seiple Davenport, (S.), Civil Engineer, Meadville. 

William Jefferson Dillon, (S.), Business, 32 Johnson St., Tiffin, O. 

Mae Cecilia Dreutlein (Mrs. J. C. Shultz), Meadville. 

Willis Hayes Franklin, Instructor in Rhetoric and Registrar, Marshall Col- 
lege, Huntington, W. Va. 

Charles Maxson Freeman, (L.). 

Harry Gustavus Harris, M.D., Physician, 250 Halleck St., Jamestown, N. Y. 

Mary Ten Broeck Heydrick, Meadville. 

Stuart William Jackson, S.), State Highway Department, Franklin. 

Charles E. Kearney, (L.), Glassport National Bank, 815 Union Ave., Mc- 

Jay Earle Kelley, (S.). 

Samuel Christian Lampe, (S.), Business, Washington Ave., Greentree 
Boro, Crafton, P. O. 


Thomas Franklin Lininger, (S.), Coal and Builders' Supplies, 176 Ever- 
green St., Conneaut, O. 

Virgil Milburn McConnell, (S.), Draughtsman, 405 Park PL, Brooklyn, 
N. Y. 

Caleb McCune, M.D., Physician, 901 Walnut St., AIcKeesport. 

La Verne Alden Marsh, A.M., Professor of Physics, State Normal School, 

Clara May Miner (Mrs. C. W. Spencer), 300 Lillington Ave., Charlotte, 
N. C. 

i\da Belle Palm, Teacher in Peabody High School, 5559 Columbo St., Pitts- 

Evangeline Parsons (Mrs. J. E. Morrison), 13 18 Kinderman Ave., Pitts- 

Florence Elizabeth Peck, Registrar, Teachers' College, Columbia University, 
435 W. 123rd St., New York, N. Y. 

James Garfield Pentz, State School Inspector, Department Public Instruc- 
tion, Harrisburg. 

Martha Peterson (Mrs. A. E. Bartberger), 607 Burnett St., San Antonio, 

Helen' Erma Rogers (Mrs. A. C. Waid), 2094 E. 93rd St., Cleveland, O. 

Orton Ray Smiley, M.S., Teacher, 523 Belleville Ave., Glen Ridge, N. J. 

Frederic Echols Smith, (S.), Investment Banker, 17 Exchange Bldg., Salt 
Lake City, Utah. 

Russell Clarence Smith, Cherry Creek, N. Y. 

Ebenezer Wilson Springer, Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, Leon, N. Y. 

James Jay Squier, State Field Secretary, Ohio Y. M. C. A., 36 South 3rd 
St., Columbia, O. 

Edith Mae Steffner (Mrs. A. G. Stanka), Grand Ledge, Mich. 

Florence Stem (Mrs. W. C. Carpenter), Meadville. 

Alice Lilian Thomas, B.S., Teacher in High School, 844 Birch St., Los 
Angeles, Calif. 

John Tordella, (S.), Division Engineer, B. & O. R. R., Newark, O. 

Nina Ruth Townley, Teacher in Schenley High School, 1145 Wightman 
St., Pittsburgh. 

Marie Annette Tuholski (Mrs. John A. Young), Westport, Conn. 

Lewis Alfred WTiitaker, M.D., Physician, Holliday's Cove, W. \'a. 

Andrew Greer Williams, (L.) Business, with American Steel Foundries, 
McCormick Bldg., Chicago, 111.; residence, 10456 S. Seeley Ave., Chi- 
cago, 111. 

Jessie Alice Williams, 603 W. First St , Oil City. 

Ralph Waldo Emerson Yeany, A.M., Lutheran Clergyman, Brick Church, Pa. 


Arthur Bates Benn, Superintendent of Schools, E. Bethlehem Township, 

Sarah Louise Breene, 10 Rose Lawn Terrace, Pittsburgh. 
Malcolm Howard Dewey, A.M., Head of Department of Romance Lan- 

, guages, Emory University, Georgia. 
Bessie May Dutton (Mrs. John Utley), 1025 Franklin Ave., McKeesport. 


Robert Guthrie P^reeman, A.M., D.D., Presbyterian Clergyman, First 
Church, 675 Magnolia Ave., Pasadena, Cal. 

Blanche Rose Carver (Mrs. G. S. Davenport), (L.), Meadville. 

Robert Victor Haas, (S.), Civil Engineer, 774 Kennedy St., Meadville. 

Charles Roy Hayes, Erecting Engineer. 

Roy Watson Hazen, Attorney, 122 Sheridan Ave., New Castle. 

Mary Frick Jones, Teacher, Smithton, W. Va. 

Blaine S. Kincaid, Attorney, Corry. 

Homer Ernest Lewis, 33 Pennsylvania Ave., Emsworth. 

Elvin Lome Lowthian, M.D., Physician, Yorkville, O. 

Frank Bert McCartney, (S.), Civil Engineer, 255 W. Fifth St., Erie. 

Helen Elizabeth McClintock, A.M., (Mrs. F. A. Sprague), 220 N. Murray 
St., Madison, Wis. 

Harry Beeson Mansell, A.M., Supt. Netherlands Indies District, Batavia, 

Richard Nye Merrill, Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, Miami, Fla. 

Willam Jewart Miller, A.M., S.T.B., Methodist Epscopal Clergyman, Graf- 

James Gayle Nelson, Associate Editor, The American, 612 N. Fulton Ave., 
Baltimore, Md. 

Mary Roberts (Mrs. R. R. Philp), Edinboro. 

Albert Clarence Saxman, A.M., Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, 221 Tren- 
ton St., Pittsburgh. 

Roy Foster Shepard, (S.), C. E., Civil Engineer, 326 Mifflin Ave., Wil- 

Charles Lavens Smith, Business, 38 W. 2nd South St., Salt Lake City, 

Harry Lester Smith, B.D., A.M., D.D., Bishop Methodist Episcopal Church, 
Bangalore, India. 

Albert Joseph Snearline, Teacher in High School, 433 West Exchange St., 
Akron, O. 

Frederick Everett Stockton, A.M., Baptist Clergyman, Sioux Falls, S. Dak. 

Herbert John Stockton, Superintendent of Schools, Johnstown. 

James Glenn Street, Corry. 

Frederick Wineman Strickler, (S.), Engineer Erie R. R., 215 S. Portland 
Ave., Youngstown, O. 

Aravilla Meek Taylor, (L.), Elliott, Iowa. 

Louisa Winifred Terry, Teacher, Northampton, Mass. 

Ruth Thomas, Teacher n High School, 47 E. High St., LTnion City. 

Walter Scott Trosh, A.M., Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, Jeannette. 

Harry Allen Turner, (S.), Business, Box 1467, Bureau of Highways, Boise, 

Warren Ferde Wilcox, House of Representatives, Denver, Colo. 

Mabel Blanche Appleby (Mrs. J. M. Hess), 207 E. 8th St., Tarentum. 
Frank Elmer Baker, A.M., Principal of State Normal School, East Strouds- 

James Van Home Ballantyne, M.D., Physician, 820 Wood St., Wilkinsburg. 
Clifford Frank Cowles, (S.), Business, Felt City, Idaho. 


Levi Ortoii Davenport, M.D., Physician. 

Katherine Deniston Dewey (Mrs. Robert Wilson), Wardman Courts, S., 
Washington, D. C. 

Cecil Kay Edmonds, Reference Librarian, New York Public Library, 476 
Fifth Ave., New York, N. Y. 

Cinnett Grant Farr, Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, New Castle. 

Frank Raymond Frost, (S.), Assistant General Manager of Sales, Superior 
Steel Corporation, 5740 Wilkins Ave., Pittsburgh. 

Anna Jeannette Harrison (Mrs. N. W. Reed), Petaluma, Calif. 

James Herman Hassler, (S.), Civil Engineer, Meadville. 

Wilber Jay Hewit, Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, West ^Middlesex. 

Ira David Hyskell, A M., P.h.D., Investment Banker, office with Wm. A. 
Reed Co., 28 Nassau St.; residence 434 W. 120th St., New York, N. Y. 

Lettie Love Johnston, Educational Experiments, 5133 Cornell Ave., Chi- 
cago, 111. 

Claude Hurst King, S.T.B., D.D., ^Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, Parkers- 
burg, W. Va. 

Frank Henry Larder, (S.), Civil Engineer, Sinclairsville, N. Y. 

Clara Belle Leet, Teacher in High School. 

Walter Davis Lewis, Farmer, Smicksburg. 

Fred Mellon McArthur, Secretary Yost Mfg. Co., Meadville. 

Charles Andrew Mclntier, (S.), 1335 Brockley Ave., Lakewood, O. 

Margaret McLaughlin (Mrs. W. J. McQuiston), North East. 

Charles Coburn Merrill, Chaplain, U. S. Army. 

Paul Mitchell, LL.B., Attorney, 736 ist National Bank Bldg., Birmingham, 

Joseph Emil Morrison, Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, 13 18 Kinderman 
Ave., Beechview, Pittsburgh. 

Frank Max Ohlman, (S.), Business, 5558 Bartley St., Pittsburgh. 

Frederick Coombs Reynolds, A.M., S.T.B., Methodist Episcopal Clergy- 
man, 2908 Parkwood Ave., Baltimore, Md. 

Edith Rowley, A.M., Librarian, Allegheny College, Meadville. 

George Henry Rowley, LL.B., Collector of Customs, Greenville. 

Clifford John Scott, Supt. of Schools, 305 W. i8th St., Wilmington, Del. 

Herbert Moore Scott, 13 12 Purdy Ave., Moundsville, W. Va. 

Roy William Scouten, Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, R. D. 6, Oswego, 
N. Y. 

Harry Everette Stone, Teacher in High School, 725 Plum St., Erie. 

Benjamin ^\'hitman \'an Riper, Ph. D., Teacher Central High School, Chi- 
cago, 111. 

Clarence Allan Van Slyke, Cornwall-on-Hudson, N. Y. 

Harley John Wood, Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, Kennewick, Wash. 

Bruce Simpson Wright, D.D., Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, 501 Dela- 
ware Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. 

Wesley Akers Wynn, (S.), Civil Engineer, Eastland, Texas. 


Elsie Fr?ncis Ball (Mrs. G. W. Stone), 41 Strathmore Ave., East Cleve- 
land, O. 

Joseph Mac Calvin, Fire Insurance, Baldwin St., Meadville. 


Ethel J. Canfield (Mrs. B. W. Rowland), 112 Princeton Ave., Thornburg. 

Albert Wilkins Comfort, Teacher in High School, 554 East End Ave., Pitts- 

John Raymond Crawford, A.AL, Ph.D., Professor of Latin, Lafayette Col- 
lege, 312 Malch St., Easton. 

Floyd Lavern Darrow, Teacher in Polytechnic Preparatory School, 364 
87th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Mabel Evelyn Deane (Mrs. Levi C. Howland), Oahu College, Honolulu, 

Daniel Bloomfield Drake, (S.), Civil Engineer. 

Claude Russell Dye, Principal of High School, Franklinville, N. Y. 

Jennie Fitzgerald (Mrs. Wm. Millward), Glenshave. 

Thomas K. Fornear, A.M., Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, Beaver Falls. 

Georgia Bernice Gallup (Mrs. T. B. Lee), East Springfield. 

Leroy George Gartner, (S.), Civil Engineer, Box 1467, Bureau of High- 
ways, Boise, Idaho. 

John Richmond Giblyn, Captain Italian Army Y. M. C. A., 308 West 99th 
St., New York, N. Y. 

Nora Hildegarde Giele, Librarian, Superior, Wis. 

Walter William Gleason, President Virginia Tie and Wood Co., Law Bldg., 
Norfolk, Va. 

Don Speed Smith Goodloe, Principal Maryland Normal and Industrial 
School, Bowie, Md. 

Harriet Kelsay, Teacher, Meadville. 

John William King, Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, New Brighton. 

Geffrey Allen Lyon, Research laboratories. National Carbon Co., 1131 W. 
State St., Fremont, O. 

Katherine May McAlister (Mrs. A. P. Robinson), 311 Galer St., Seattle, 

Frank Harry McLaughlin, The Keystone View Co. 

Effie Alberta Milliren, Teacher in High School, Carnegie. 

Adelaide Cora Ottaway, Teacher in High School, Wilkinsburg. 

Nathan Harley Phillips, Teacher, South Hills High School, 136 Ruth Ave., 
Mt. Washington, Pittsburgh. 

Andrew Wells Robertson, General Attorney, The Philadelphia Co., Central 
Bldg.; residence, 4842 Ellsworth Ave., Pittsburgh. 

Ben Rossiter, (S.), Civil Engineer, 4628 43rd St., S. E., Portland, Ore. 

Frederic A. Shaflfer, LL.B., Attorney, Globe, Ariz. 

Ross Maxwell Stuntz, Kansas Natural Gas Co., 128 Creek Ave., Bartles- 
ville, Okla. 

Watkin Powell Sturtevant, LL.B., Attorney, 20 East 35th St., New York, 
N. Y. 

Louis William Swanson, S.T.B., Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, New 
Boston, N H. 

William Sanders Taft, Assistant Director, Bureau of Attendance, Dept. of 
Public Instruction, Harrisburg, Pa. 

Frank Meredith Thompson, Methodist Episcopal Clergyman. 

Fred N. Tribby, (S.), Business, York. 


Charles Alphonso Wilson, Real Estate and Insurance, 404 Federal St., N. 

S., Pittsburgh. 
Nellie Gertrude Wilson (Mrs. C. W. Gill), Chautauqua, N. Y. 

Herbert Newell Abbott, (E.), Civil Engineer, with N. Y. Central R. R., 

corner West 3rd St. and St. Clair Ave., Cleveland, O. 
Katherine Moore Adams (Mrs. Wm. H. McCune), 177 Grant Ave., Van- 

Iva Berkey (Mrs. W. L. Stidger), Ligonier. 
Stanley Bright, A.M., Supt. Schools, Smethport. 
Harry Morris Brown, A.M., Manufacturer, 920 S. Maple St., McPherson, 

Henrietta Josephine Carroll, Teacher in High School, Meadville. 
Amy Valliant Courtenay (Mrs. J. Herbert Brightman), 383 Linwood Ave., 

Columbus, O. 
Mary Rachel Cousins (Mrs. L. W. Ogden), Teacher, 506 Preston St., 
• Clarksburg, W. Va. 

Morse Ellis Doane, (E.), Farmer and Engineer, R. D. 10, Meadville. 
Archibald Watson Donaldson, (E.), Superintendent South Mere Farms 

& Fruit Company, South Mere, Fla. 
Joel Wilbur Evaul, (E.), with the Arrow Lumber Co., Parkersburg, W. 

Va.; residence, N. Wildwood, N. J. 
Fernando Temple Fish, (E,), Civil Engineer, Pennsylvania R. R., 38 S. 

Fourth St., Newport. 
Ehel Clarinda Fowler (Mrs. S. W. Robinson), Buffalo, N. Y. 
Jennie Mildred Fowler (Mrs, G. W. Robinson), 1703 Manor Ave., Mc- 

Dan Arthur Gartner, (E.), Real Estate, 1272 Crawford Ave., Lakewood, O. 
Charles Wesley Gill, Educational Work, Chautauqua Institution, Chautau- 
qua, N. Y. 
Clarence Harry Griggs, (E.), Ass't Engr., B. R. & P. Ry., Scottsville, N. Y. 
Charles A. Hartung, A.M., Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, Grove Ave. 

Church, Johnstown, Pa. 
Adolphus Augustus Hoch, (E.), Oil, Chicora. 
Reuben Kenneth Horn, (E.), Civil Engineer. 

Harold H. Hull, LL.B., Attorney, 1007 Wick Bldg., Youngstown, O. 
Ralph Edward Irwin, M.S., Milk Specialist, Pennsylvania Department of 

Health, Camp Hill, Pa. 
Harriet Olivia Johnson, Investigator for Children's Aid Society, 311 West 

Monument St., Baltmore, Md. 
Olin Clarke Jones, Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, Wichita, Kan. 
Elijah Wilson Kelley, Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, 625 Warrington 

Ave., Pittsburgh. 
Francis Louis LaBounty, A.M., Business, LeRoy, N. Y. 
Mary Elizabeth Lynch (Mrs. N. E. Cole), Saegertown. 
Walter John McClintock, A.M., LL.B., Attorney, Meadville. 
Ralph Garfield McKinney, Attorney, 716 Wyandotte Ave., Bartlesville, 

Williab Robert Main, Certified Public Accountant, Main & Ca., Harrisburg. 


Anna Eleanor Marhofer (Mrs. E. E. Reuter), 662 Madison Ave., Meadville. 

George Granville Martin, (E.), Civil Engineer, B. & L. E. R. R., Greenville. 

Benjamin Franklin Miller, (E.), Engineer, Meadville. 

Frank Purl Miller, Manufacturer, McCrosky Tool Corporation, Meadville. 

Wallace Herman Miner, A.M., B.D., Missionary, Foo Chow, China. 

Florence Hester Phillips (Mrs. J. M. Crabbs), 417 S. St. Clair St., Paines- 
ville, O 

Elizabeth Mae Roberts, Instructor in English, Allegheny College, Meadville. 

Samuel Worthington Robinson, S.T.B., Ph.D., Methodist Episcopal Clergy- 
man, 326 Woodward Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. 

James Marsena Seybolt, (E.), Washington, D. C. 

Mary Ann Slater, Teacher, Youngsville. 

Larue Free Smith, (E.), Superintendent of Schools, Wampum, Wis. 

Frank Tenney Stockton, Ph.D., Dean of College of Arts and Sciences, Pro- 
fessor of Economics, University of South Dakota, Vermillion, S. Dak. 

Ray Vosler, (E.), Civil Engineer, 543 Commonwealth Ave., Detroit, Mich. 


Archibald Dickson Andrews, City Clerk, Meadville. 

Ethel Aurelia Andrews, Teacher Wilkes-Barre Institute, 15 W. River St., 

Richard Parker Andrews, Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, 319 N. McKean 

St., Kittanning. 
Wynona Marie Baker, Teacher in High School, 327 nth Ave., Homestead. 
Vera Bash, A.M., 1301 Piermont Ave., Pittsburgh. 
Mabel Alicia Beatty, Missionary, Tzechow, China. 
Josette Hilda Beebe (Mrs. Herbert E. Dennis), 424 E. 7th St., Loveland, 

Joseph Marshall Blake, (E.), Draughtsman, looi W. loth St., Erie. 
Mary Louise Bond, Teacher in High School, Meadville. 
Oscar Minns Brown, Attorney, Greenville. 

Charles Winfield Burchard, A.M., Teacher, Dept. of Chemistry, College Sta- 
tion, Texas. 
Richard Beatty Callahan, 3904 Forbes St., Pittsburgh. 
William Arthur Cappeau, (E.), Civil Engineer, 143 1 Rosemont Ave., Apt. 

3, Chicago, 111. 
Thomas Archbold Colter, Standard Oil Co., 40 Konnigslein, W., Welter- 

- verden, Batavia, Java. 
Frederick Boughton Cooley, Instructor in High School, 346 Iroquois St., 

Laurium, Mich. 
Edward Francis Crowe, Artist, 29 W. 36th St., New York, N. Y. 
Wahnita Bernice Danford (Mrs. G. E. Jones). 
Jennie Lyster Dermitt (Mrs. Sporr), Schenectady, N. Y. 
i^lizabeth Katherine Etter, with Hammermill Paper Co., East Lake Road, 

Frank Calvin Flaugh, (E.), Electrical Engineer, Pennsylvania R. R., Wil- 

Clifford Sherman Fullerton, (E.), Civil Engineer, Chestnut St., Painesville, 



Earle Mc Adams Giesey, 8io Fifth St., West Ashland, Wis. 

Robert M. Ginn, (E.), Civil Engineer, P. B. & L. E. R. R., Greenville. 

Florence May Grauel (Mrs. F. P. Miller), Meadville. 

Charles Thomas Greer, Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, Dunkirk, N. Y. 

May Esther Hart (Mrs. Bruce Crockett), Girard. 

Olga Riene Henry (Mrs. R. K. Horn). 

Lillian Hepfinger (Mrs. A. D. P. ^Miller), 1305 Wisconsin Ave., Dormont, 

Otto Henry Houser, Clergyman, Manila, Philippine Islands. 
Francis Irvine, (E.), Civil Engineer. 

Merle William King, Physican, 10509 Euclid Ave., Cleveland, O. 
Maxwell John Lick, M.D., Physican, 149 W. 8th St., Erie. 
Leroy Isaiah Lord, Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, 2001 Huey St., Mc- 

Fannie Winifred Lyon, A.M., (Mrs. W. G. Pixel), 1534 Fallowfield Ave., 

Richard Addison Lyon, Attorney, Park Bldg., Pittsburgh. 
Elma McGranahan (Mrs. H. G. Ralston), Freeport. 

William Lord McKinney, Unitarian Clergyman, 2816 N. Oxford St., Phila- 
delphia, Pa. 
William Thompson Mackey, Teacher in Friends' School, 725 201st St., N. 

W., Washington, D. C. 
Arthur Devoe Powell Miller, Attorney; office, Bakewell Bldg.; residence, 

1305 Wisconsin Ave., Dormont, Pittsburgh. 
Karl Andrew Miller, (E.), Civil Engineer, 548 Baldwin St., Meadville. 
Nulu Neihlson Neale, Teacher, Reynoldsville. 

Hugh Melvin Nelson, (E.), Civil Engineer, 11 23 W. loth St., Erie. 
Archie C. Perry, (E.), Hope Natural Gas Co., 16 Beatty Ave., Mannington, 

W. Va. 
Charles Orley Peters, M.D., Albion. 

Harriet Belle Phillips (Mrs. H. R. Crabbs), Painesville, O. 
Joseph Dover Pratt, Superintendent of Schools, Bolivar. 
Albert Addison Reavley, Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, McConnellsville, 

Bess Vera Rist (Mrs. Gaylord Church), War College, Newport, R. I. 
Raymond Robert Russell; office, loio Trust & Savings Bldg.; residence, 548 

S. St. Louis St., Los Angeles, Cal. 
Louis Woodside Sherwin, Presbyterian Clergyman, 113 Reed St., Oil City. 
Ralph C. Siggins, High School Teacher, 1282 Lakeland Ave., Lakewood, O. 
Frank Glenroy Smith, (E.), Civil Engineer, Foo Chow, China. 
Carrie Lillian Sowash, Teacher, 600 Main St., Irwin. 
Harry Homer Stanley, (E.), Draughtsman. 
Donald Steadman Thomas, Attorney, St. Nicholas Bldg.; residence, 19 

Emerson St., Pittsburgh. 
William Evan Thomas, S.T.B. 
Lucy Helen Wright (Mrs. D. W. Goldsmith), 608 Central Ave., Dunkirk, 

N. Y. 


William James Aiken, Attorney, Berger Bldg., Pittsburgh. 
Lee Landseer Benedict, (E.), Civil Engineer, 326 Niagara St., Buffalo, N. Y. 
Laura Edith Bethune, Teacher in High School, McKeesport. 
Hazel Bullock, Associate Professor of Romance Languages, Dickinson Col- 
lege, Carlisle. 

George Henry Clulow, M.D., Physician, 719 Mays Bldg., Tulsa, Okla. 
Ralph Richard Cole, (E.), Contractor, Dublin, Texas. 
Wilson Giffin Cole Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, 808 Eleventh St., New 

Benjamin Franklin Cousins, Farmer, R. D. 34, Hadley. 
William Charles Cravner, Episcopal Clergyman, Flushing, L. I., N. Y. 
Paul C. Deemer, Chemist, Goodyear Rubber Co., Akron, O. 
Cortlandt Whitehead Elkin. 
Harry McKee Fishel, Educational Secretary Y. M. C. A., 1831 Ottawa 

Drive, Erie. 
Jessie Frances Fitch, A.M., Greenville. 

Edith Lucinda Fugate (Mrs. R. E. Miller), 1483 Brooks St., Sheridan, Wyo. 
Mary Bertha Greene, Teacher in High School, 15 19 Elk St., Franklin. 
Anna Walker Hay ward (Mrs. Thomas Colter), 40 Konnigslein, W., Wel- 

terverden, Batavia, Java. 
Julia Mathilda Heibel, Warren. 

Elizabeth Gladys Houghton (Mrs. J. D. Piper), Black Lick. 
Katherine May Illingworth (Mrs. W. P. Long), Naples, N. Y. 
Charles Wesley Johnson, Attorney. 

John Ridinger Keister, Attorney, Huff Bldg., Greensburg. 
Frank Lyle Knapp. 

Charles Fletcher Lewis, Journalist, Coraopolis. 

Lenore Lytle (Mrs. W. D. Forman), 28 N. Zunis Ave., Tulsa, Okla. 
Florence May McKinney, Teacher in High School, 220 E. Pleasant St., 

John Hudson McKinney, Attorney, Franklin. 

Mary Elizabeth McLaughlin (Mrs. M. J. Lick), 149 W. 8th St., Erie. 
Sterling Glenn McNees, Asst. to Supt., Pub. Inst., Harrisburg, Pa. 
William Jenkins McQuiston, Superintendent of Schools, North East. 
Ralph Erskine Miller, (E.), Division Engineer, Sheridan, Wyoming Coal Co., 

Acme, Wyo. 
Ethel Mae Mills (Mrs. O. H. Houser), Manila, Philippine Islands. 
William Millward, Teacher, Genshawe. 

John Lynn Miner, Head Master, Harvey School, Hawthorne, N. Y. 
William Leighton Mould, Ass't Secretary, The Union Mortgage Co., 1290 

Donald Ave., Lakewood, O. 
Mary Gertrude Nicholls, A.M., (Mrs. Samuel L. Maxwell), Fredonia, N. Y. 
Percy Paul Parsons, M.D., Physician, 1017 W. loth St., Erie. 
George Hutze Ruhling, (E.), Civil Engineer, 92 Louise Ave., Highland Park, 

Perry Blaine Schaffner, Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, Wellington, O. 
Fred Albert Skellie, Farmer and Traveling Salesman, Gulfport, Miss. 


Charles Franklin Stewart, District Superintendent Trumbull County Schools, 

Cortland, O. 
Frank Everhart Stewart, Insurance, Oil City. 
Anna Tarr, Librarian, Youngstown, O. 

Grace Thomas, A.M., Teacher in High School, Union City. 
Clara Wheeling (Mrs. H. M. Fishel), 1831 Ottawa Drive, Erie. 
Helen B. Cromwell White, Teacher in High School, Bradford. 


Grover Charles Andrews, R. F. D. 4, Conneaut Lake, Pa. 

Clarence Dewitt Baker, Attorney, I. O. O. F. Bldg., Butler. 

Wendell Phillipp Ball, (E.), A.B., Engineer, B. & O. R. R., 705^ Cleve- 
land Ave., New Castle. 

Margaret Hyde Beebe (Mrs. F. S. Niles), Hwai Yuen, Anhuei, China. 

Ethel Miller Berry (Mrs. Francis Lockhart), Somerset. 

Lena Rosalie Bly (Mrs. W. O. Church), Franklinville, N. Y. 

Reuben Earl Boyd, Chaplain in U. S. Army, Tangley Field, Hampton, \"a. 

Frederic Bright, Principal High School, Superintendent of Schools, Ell- 
wood City. 

John Howard Broadbent, 1250R Huntington Drive, South Pasadena, Calif. 

Edith TClizabeth Burchard, Teacher in High School, Ikitler. 

William Wright Burt. 

Nellie Margaret Campbell, Book Review Digest, 527 W. 121st St., New 
York, N. Y. 

Sophia Bell Campbell (Mrs. Dahmer). 

Louise Rogers Chase, White Plains, N. Y. 

George Stuart Criswell, Jr., Attorney, 1017 Elk St., Franklin. 

Dale Forest Croasmun, Business, Redclyffe. 

Jessamine Blanche DeHaven, Teacher in High School, Coraopolis. 

Michael Angelo Devitis, Teacher in High School, 131 1 La Clair Ave., Swiss- 

Helen Amelia Dungan (Mrs. A. A. McClure), 786 E. Taylor St., Portland, 

Hazel Emery, Social Worker, 201 Lloyd Bldg., E. E., Pittsburgh. 

William Gustaf Fixel, Teacher Pittsburgh High School, 1534 Fallowfield 
Ave., Swissvale. 

John Warner Fox, Carnegie Steel Co., Wilson. 

James Reid Gahan, Counsel, Tidewater Oil Co., Tampico, Mexico. 

Emma Aline Gillette, Teacher in High School, 97 Clay St., Kane. 

Harley Nathan Gould, A.M., Salesman, The Toledo Scale Co., 2131 East 
9th St., Cleveland, O. 

Joseph LeRoy Grandey, B.D., Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, 1121 Ravena 
Bldg., Seattle, Wash. 

Lottie Shirley Hammett, Teacher, Vigan Ilocos Sur, Luzon, P. I. 

Heber Reece Harper, Instructor Boston University School of Theology, 2 
Louisburg Sq., Boston, Mass. 

Bernice Gertrude Hatch (Mrs. IT. G. Colburg), 3655 East 99 St., Chicago, 


Louis Max Hickernell, A.M., Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Zoology, Syra- 
cuse University, 909 Walnut Ave., Syracuse, N. Y. 
Howard Davison Hilborn, (E.), Chief Agricultural Engineer for Cudahy 

Packing Co., 4226 Barker Ave., Omaha, Neb. 
Albert Barker Hines, Director Madison Sq. Boys' Club, 102 Lexington Ave., 

New York, N. Y. 
Grace Alberta Howard, 329 E. Spruce St., Titusville. 
Clare Newton Jones, (E.), General Agent Girard Life Insurance Co., 848 

Parkwood Drive, Cleveland, O. 
Rose M. Kauffman, Head of Y. W. C. A. Hostess House, 18 Pizza Nunziat- 

ta, Genoa, Italy. 
Harold Henry Lamb, Physician. Office, "/Zl liraddock Ave., Braddock; 
residence, 415 Whitney Ave., Wilkinsburg. 

Martha May Lewis (Mrs. W. E. Tajlor), 2219 Rural Drive, Alhambra, Calif. 
Ellen Leone McLean, Religious Work, 124 State St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Mabel Grace McLean (Mrs. P. B. Schaffner), Wellington, O. 
Samuel Laverne Maxwell, S.T.B., Pastor M. E. Church, Fredonia, N. Y. 
Grace Hattie Miller, Teacher, Birgan Ilocos Sur, Luzon, P. I. 
Walter Leslie Morgan, S.T.B., Teacher in Crawford Boys' School, Vikara- 

bad, India. 
Helen Grace Murray, 3a Industria t(), Mexico City, Mex. 
Caroline Parsons (Mrs. R. E. Boyd), Hampton, Va. 
Essex Penman, (E.), Union Railway, West Newton. 
Roy Lavere Phillips, (E.), City Engineer, Meadville. 
Joseph DuShane Piper, Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, Black Lick. 
Maud Alice Pratt, teacher, c|o Epworth House, Cleveland, O. 
Harry Gaillard Riblet, (E.), Civil Engineer, 1242 W. loth St., Erie. 
Samuel Y. Rossiter, Attorney, 701 State St., Erie. 

Floy Achsah Seymour (Mrs. R. A. Lish), 31 Grove St., Wellsville, N. Y. 
Clifford Edmund Smock, (E.), Civil Engineer, with Erie R. R., 13 Glenn 

Ave., Hornell, N. Y. 
Alice Mae Strickland (Mrs. R. C. Stockdale), Seattle, Wash. 
William Arthur Swick, Teacher, 162 Hanover St., Fall River, Mass. 
Roy H. Uhlinger, A.M., Ph.D., (S.), Research Chemist, 3612 Bates St., 

Elmer Harrison Wilds, Professor of Psychology and Education, State Nor- 
mal School, Platteville, Wis. 
Frederick George Willey, Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, 184 Cebra Ave., 

Tomkinsville, Staten Island, N. Y. 
Russell Raymond Yost, Attorney, Johnstown Trust Bldg., Johnstown. 

191 1 
Mercedeth Bankerd Allen (Mrs. W. L. Morgan), Vigarabad, India. 
Florence Rosannah Bacon, Bellevue Hospital, 440 East 26th St., New York, 

N. Y. 
Thomas Dudley Ballinger, M.S., 38 North Burnett St., East Orange, N. J. 
John William Barkley, Attorney, 4323 Spokane Ave., Cleveland, O. 
Mollie Arnett Bassett (Mrs. C. V. Calvin), 294 West Ave., Bridgeport, Conn. 
Eva Josephine Beaver, Teacher, Shenango. 
Helen Margaret Bond, Teacher in High School, 127 E. 6th St., Plainfield, 

N. J. 


James Andrew Bortz, Teacher in Knoxville High School, Carrick, Pitts- 

Robert Weddell Bricker, (E.), Salesman, The White Co., 1320 Termon 
Ave., Pittsburgh. 

Warren Bushnell Cole, (S.), Paving Superintendent, Aloline, Kansas. 

Clarence Allen Copeland, (S.), Howard Hospital, Broad St., Philadelphia. 

William Benjamin Craig, (S.), Business. 

Bruce William David, (E.), M.E.E., Electrical Engineer, Lincoln Electric 
Co., 2263 Grandview Ave., Cleveland Heights, O. 

Bessie Irene Emery, Teacher in High School, Akron, O. 

Walter Glenn Fife, (E.), Draughtsman, 401 North Ave., Millvale. 

Harry Dewess Firestone, Attorney, 621 Fifth Ave., AIcKeesport. 

Clarence Conrad Fisher, Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, Aleyersdale. 

Irvin Davis Ford, Teacher, Conemaugh. 

James Ward Frampton, Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, Jamestown. 

Roland Jones George, Attorney, with National City Bank of New York, 55 
Wall St., New York, N. Y. 

Jennie Mary Goodrich (Mrs. R. L. Sibley), 119 Burton Ave., Akron, O. 

Ch^irles Claire Grant, (E.), Civil Engineer, Government employ, 1119 O St., 
N. W., Washington, D. C. 

Leonard Clement Harris, Chaplain S. S. South Dakota, cjo Postmaster, 
New York, N. Y. 

Claire Egbert Hilborn, Advertising, with W. S. Hill Co., Vandergrift Bldg., 
Pittsburgh; residence, Coraopols. 

Gertrude Hillman (Mrs. Horace T. Lavely), University of Nanking, Nan- 
king, China. 

Paul Mansell Hillman, Alethodist Episcopal Clergyman, Bagley, Iowa. 

Ruth Root Kelly (Mrs. I. N. Salisbury), Viborg, S. Dak. 

Edwin Paul Kennedy, Physician, 13859 Euclid Ave., E. Cleveland, O. 

Walter LeRoy Kulp, M.S., Experiment Station, Geneva, N. Y. 

Verna Frances Laufifer, Teacher in High School, 215 Second St., Jeannette. 

Lucy Evelyn Loane (Airs. C. O. Wolfe), Fitch Ave., Winchester, Ky. 

Julia Jean Mackenzie, Teacher in High School, Oil City. 

Sarah Elizabeth MacKnight, Secretary to President, McAlister College, 355 

St. Anthony Ave., St. Paul, Alinn. 

Eleanor May Martin, Teacher in High School, 987 Grove St., Meadville. 

Gilbert Wilcox Alead, Teacher, Department of English, Columbia University, 
New York, N. Y. 

Bessie Alay Aletcalf (Mrs. J. S. Robinson), Indianola, Iowa. 

Friend Lee Alickle, State Department of Health, Drawer 151, New Haven, 

Edna May Miller, Teacher in Big Run High School, PhilHpsburg. 

John Harrison Moore, with Northwestern Mutual Life Insurance Co., 822 
Leader Bldg., Cleveland, O. 

Nelson Rist Moore, (E.), Civil Engineer, Yalderbilt. 

Alelvin Everette Morse, Teacher in High School, 3128 Elmwood Ave., Erie. 

Andrew Julius Nelson, Dept. Manager, The Spirella Co., 117 Elmwood 
Park, West Tonawanda, N. Y. 


Ida Florence Preston, with The H. Black Co., 1572 Rosewood Ave., Lake- 
wood, Cleveland, O. 

Jess;i Sruibb Robinson, Professor of Economics and Business Administra- 
tion, Carleton College, Northfield, Minn. 

James Francis Sayre, Teacher High School of Commerce, New York, N. Y. ; 
residence 3 Hawthorne PI., Monclair, N. J. 

Viola Hume Simpson, Teacher in High School, 440 Melrose Ave., Ambridge. 

Walter Madison Small, Consulting Geologist, Box 879, Tulsa, Okla. 

Lillian La Verna Smith, Social worker, 219 Wood St., Tarentum. 

Mary Smith (Mrs. J. Wm. Sprowls), 343 Prospect St., Burlington, Vt. 

Irene Elizabeth Snearline (Mrs. Wm. J. Saxe), 9 N. Front St., Greenville. 

Anna Camden Sprouse (Mrs. R. R. Griffiths), Claysville. 

Ivan Reed Stidger, M.D., Hartford, Conn. 

Robert Clark Stockdale, A.M., Horticulturist. 

Oma Belle Stoner, Teacher in High School, Edinboro. 

Arthur Andre Swanson, (E.), M.S., A.M., Instructor in Chemistry, Prince- 
ton University, Princeton, N. J. 

Sarah Emeline Van Hoesen, Teacher in High School, Box 607, Reynoldsville. 

Harry Montgomery Weeter, Assistant in Bacteriology, University of Chi- 
pago, 5300 Woodlawn Ave., Chicago, 111. 

Charles Mortland White, Business, 29 West 36th St., New York, N. Y. 

John Merrill White, S.T.B., A.M., Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, Cali- 
fornia, Pa. 

Myra Adele Willson (Mrs. A. C. Collom), 1688 Wyandotte Ave., Cleve- 
land, O. 


Wesley Ernest Abbot, Business, 1081 Main St.; residence, 43 Woodette PL, 

Buffalo, N. Y. 
George John Allgier, Teacher in High School, Reno, Nevada. 
Wilhelmina Maria Anderson, (S.), Teacher in High School, Oil City. 
Lyman Beecher Angus, Business, 714 Summitt Ave., Johnstown. 
Chester Allan Baum, (S.), Civil Engineer, R. D. 4, Franklin. 
Oscar Henry Bodenhorn, Teacher in High School, West Chester. 
Nellie May Bollman, Teacher, 620 Chestnut St., Irwin. 
Berdeen Braymer (Mrs. J. D. Van Home), 1225 Arch St., Pittsburgh. 
Frank Howard Callahan, Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, Pittsfield, Mass. 
William Frederick Dalzell, Chemist, Moundsvile, W. Va. 
Lynn Merl Davis, (S.), Chemist, 215 Ridge Road, Marcus Hook. 
Glenn Huston Davison. 

Barbi-ra Leavenworth Deane (Mrs. A. P. Evans), Mountrose, N. Y. 
Florence Beatrice Donlin, Teacher in High School, Farrell. 
Ruth Elizabeth Dorworth (Mrs. R. R. Yost), Johnstown. 
Marie Abrilla Fisher, Teacher, Oakland Ave., Sharon. 
Lida Alma Geiss (Mrs. H. C. Cridge), Detroit, Mich. 
Augusta Gibbons, Teacher in High School, 71 Ormand Ave., Sharon. 
Weldon Roy Grant, (S.), Civil Engineer, 46 Charlotte St., St. Augustine, 

Howard Harrison Hamman, (S.). 


Fred Karl Herpel, ]Major, U. S. A. Medical Corps, General Hospital, Den- 
ver, Colo. 

Tlionjas Hughes, Business, 283 Parkside Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Harrison Randall Hunt, (S.), A.M., Ph.D., Head of Department of Biology, 
University of Mississippi, University Post Office, Miss. 

Louise Torrence Jordan, 934 Fourteenth St., Boulder, Colo. 

Caroline Lauffer, Teacher in High School, Greensburg. 

Horace Thomas Lavely, University of Nanking, Nanking, China. 

Henry Samuel Howard Leitzel, Missionary, Tianfu, Shantung, China. 

Elizabeth Pauline Ling, Supervisor, Associated Charities, 156 E. 5th St., 

Ross Burns Litten, Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, Freedom. 

Charles Lawrence Lore, Attorney, University Club, Bethlehem. 

John Price McClellan, Business, Penn Avenue, Irwin. 

Alfred Rose McClure, (S.), Business, 786 E. Taylor St., Portland, Oregon. 

Cecilia Elizabeth McClure (Mrs. Nicholas Pardee), R. D. 3, Boynton, Okla. 

Maifcaret Ellen Megirt (Mrs. J. W. Barkley), 4323 Spokane Ave., Cleve- 
land, O. 

Carl Newton More, (S.), Business, Batavia, 111. 

Sumner Ely Nichols, Real Estate, Albion. 

Arthur Carlton Nodine, (S.), 826 Mannering Road, E. Cleveland, O. 

New Osthaus, 330 Wheeler Ave., Scranton. 

Mary Jane Patterson, Teacher, R. D. i, Homestead. 

Annie Helene Peck (Mrs, E. P. Daniels), Ship St., Hingham, Mass. 

Robert James Piersol, M.S., Ph.D., with Standard Chemical Co. of Pitts- 
burgh, Houston. 

Grace Mary Prenatt, Teacher in High School, Meadville. 

Mildred May Reed, 129 Clearview Ave., Crafton. 

Anna Adelaide Remler, Meadville. 

Arthur Ruettgers, (S.), c|o U. S. N. R. S., Denver, Colo. 

Ethel Salmon, Teacher, Westport, Conn. 

William Elias Sheffer, Lincoln Center, Kans. 

Marguerite Black Shelmadine, Teacher in High School, Pleasantvlle. 

Ceci'ia Forney Shires (Mrs. T. D. Ballinger), 38 North Burnett St., East 
Orange, N. J. 

Florence Junebell Shires, Teacher in High School, 173 W. 3rd St., Mans- 
field, O. 

Charles Stanley Smith, Missionary, Nanking, China. 

Mary Stuart Sowash (Mrs. W. F. Maxwell), Teacher in High School, Irwin. 

John A. Mueller Stewart, Instructor in Biology, Allegheny College, Mead- 

Robert Weller Thomas, Instructor in English, Allegheny College, Meadville. 

Donald Chester Thompson, Attorney, Meadville. 

Charles Ellsworth Vogel, Attorney, 14 Magee Ave., Jeannette. 

Margaret Ellen West (Mrs. Thomas Hughes), 119 Richton Ave., Detroit, 

Katharine Eleanor Wheeling, Teacher in High School, 139 Montgomery 
St., Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 

Elma White (Mrs. Valentine Woodbury), 221 N. Vega St., Alhambra, Cal. 


Ruth Frances Baldwin (Mrs. J. C. Pierson), 224 Ridge Ave., Youngstown, O. 
Ben Harrison Ball, (S.), Teacher, 318 iNorth St. Johns Ave., Highland Park, 

Ethel Bayard (Mrs. C. S. Miller), 441 Depot St., Latrobe. 
Maude Irene Beatty, "Librarian, 1027 Felix St., St. Joseph, Mo. 
Perry Allen Beck, Attorney, 2zz Broadway; residence, 520 E 77th St., New 

York, N. Y. 
Annie Gray Bishop (Mrs. T. W. Thoburn), Cleveland, O. 
David Joslin Blasdell, Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, Karns City. 
Joseph Cooper Blucher, (S.), with Cooper Co., Seattle, Wash. 
Carl Allan Borland, with Goodyear Co., 1535 Preston Ave., Akron, O. 
Claudius Virgil Calvin, (S.), Physician, 294 West Ave., Bridgeport, Conn. 
Esther Cousins (Mrs. Ray Vosler), 543 Commonwealth Ave., Detroit, Mich. 
Max. Neale Croasmun, Business, Redcliffe. 

Edith May DeLand, Teacher in High School, Chautauqua, N. Y. 
Howard Harrison Denison, Superintendent of Schools, LTnion City. 
Emma Dickey, Teacher in High School, Greenville. 
Norman David Doane, (S.), with Goodyear Rubber Co., 10 Ivan Place, 

Akron, O. 
William D. Dotterrer, (S.), Bacteriologist, Barrington, 111. 
Archie Nevada Dunsmore, Mfg. Liabilities Insurance Co., 1603 Belasco St., 

Claude Alan Eckels, (S.), Silvel Metal Mfg. Co., 21 E. 40th St., New 

York, N. Y. 
Earl Thompson English, Teacher, Heidelberg University, Tiffin, O. 
Thomas Raymond Fitzgerald. 

Vera Lillian Foster (Mrs. C. W. Lewis), 312 E. High Ave., Belle Fon- 
taine, O. 
Victor Weston Fugate, Carnegie Steel Co., 317 Barnes St., Wilkinsburg. 
Wilbur Floyd Galbraith, (S.), Attorney, 1308 Farmers Bank Bldg., Pitts- 
Harold Jackson Gordon, (S.), Physician, office, 180 S. Main St.; residence, 

360 Park St., Akron, O. 
Beulah Marie Grauel (Mrs. R. W. Thomas), Meadville, Pa. 
Florence Minerva Griswold, Teacher in High School, Box 543, Warren. 
William Haine, (S.), Chemist, Newland's Sanitary Laboratories, 11 Laurel 

St., Hartford, Conn. 
Ernest Jackson Hall, Assistant Professor of English, Drexel Institute, 255 

South Felton St., W., Philadelphia. 
Helen Harper, Teacher, Box 46, Northport, Long Island, N. Y. 
Henry Paxton Hart, (S.), M.D., Physician, Massillon, O. 
Charles Clark Hasely, (S.), 197 Baldwin Ave., Jersey City, N. J. 
Louis Leberman Hawk, (S.), Chemist, 212 Elm St., Elizabeth, N. J. 
Wesley Glenn Hayes, Principal of School, North Creek, N. Y. 
Cordon Earle Hinckley, (S.), Oil City. 

William Rufus Hofelt, Associate Pastor, Calvary M. E. Church, 616 W. 
North Ave., Pttsburgh. 


Clara Romaine Hutchinson (Mrs. L. B. Custer), 53 North St., Mt. Ver- 
non, N. Y. 

Richard Benton Kahle, (S.), 26 Broadway, Room 1550, New York, N. Y. 

Agnes Ruth Kelsay, Chestnut St., Meadville. 

Edmund Rudolph Kramer, (S.), Civil Engineer, 5647 Catherine St., Phila- 

Elizabeth Daggett Lord, \'ineyard Haven, Mass. 

Fawn McDonald (Mrs. G. C. Shepard), Haskell, Okla. 

Eva Emily McKinney, Teacher in High School, 689 McKae Ave., Monessen. 

James Wilson Mates, Teacher in High School, 912 West St., Wilkinsburg. 

Charles Spurgeon Miller, Superintendent of Schools, 411 Depot St., Latrobe. 

James Martin Miller, (S.), Camp Jackson, Columbia, S. C. 

Clyde Louis Nevins, Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, Freeport. 

Frances Norton (Mrs. E. R. Tracy), Highland Falls, N. Y. 

Seth Todd Perley, (S.), Superintendent of Schools, 911 Middle St., Avalon. 

Leroy Peterson, Banking, 69 West nth St., New York, N. Y. 

Marie Cecelia Poux (Mrs- Joseph Tig), 421 7th Ave., Cleveland, O. 

Alfred Alonzo Rea, Superintendent of Schools, Aurora, 111. 

Andrew Rosenberger, (S.), Kenwood and Prospect Aves., Milwaukee, Wis. 

Dorothy Sansom (Mrs. Wm. D. Dotterrer), Barrington, 111. 

Lottie Vildena Smith (Mrs. W. L. Schermerhorn), Conneautville. 

Clyde Vincent Sparling, Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, Renfrew. 

Happer Beacom Storer, Teacher in High School, 137 Margaret St., Mt. 

Oliver, Pittsburg. 

Laura Frances Strickland (Mrs. C. V. Sparling), Renfrew. 

Marian Ward Thomas, Teacher, 117 Main St., Silver Creek, N. Y. 

Ruth Miriam Thomas, Teacher in High School, McKeesport. 

Jessie Matilda Tomb, Teacher in ^Mission School, India. 

John Dick Van Horn, 1225 Arch St., Pittsburgh. 

Mary Estella Walters, Meadville. 

William Hugh Wells, Attorney, 1030 Society for Savings Bldg., Cleveland, 

Ernest C. Whitney, (S.), A.L.C., Tanner, West Springfield. 

Harry Julius Wieler, 805 West iiith St., New York, N. Y. 

Abram Wilkinson, (S.), The Perfection Spring Co., Cleveland, O. 

Elsie Beth Williams (Mrs. Herbert Hall), Meadville. 

Rose Green Williams (Airs. E. S. Weidle), Girard. 

Charles Burton Winn, (S.), Salesman. 

Edna A. Yost, Asst. Editor Y. W. C. A. Magazine, 600 Lexington Ave., 
New York, N. Y. 


Muza Anchors, Teacher, New Kensington. 

Ethel Katharine Bacon, Teacher Centralizing School of Music, Meadville. 

Paul Freeman Barackman, Business, 12 loth St., West New York, N. J. 

Mary Elizabeth Bardall, Teacher in High School, 1009 Third St., Mounds- 
ville, W. Va. 

Ben Raymond Beisel, (S.), Instructor Allegheny College, Meadville. 

Kile Boyer. 

Banks Bon Breckenridge, with P'irestone Rubber Co., Toledo, O. 


Mabel Ruth Browning, Teacher in High School, 416 Market St., Scottdale. 
Charles Sidney Burwell, Interne Massachusetts Gen. Hospital, Fruit St., 

Boston, Mass. 
Charles William Cares, (S.), 7720 Sagamore x\ve., Cleveland, O. 
Clarence James Carr, (S.), Civil Engineer, Clarksville. 
Marion Agnes Carroll, Kane. 

Isadore Cohen, (S.), 41 E. 8th St., New York, N. Y. 

William Edwin Coon, Teacher in High School, 461 West 5th St., Erie. 
Robert C. Crawford, (S.), Cooperstown. 

Clara Rosannah Davis (Mrs. Lawrence Hodgins), Hyattsville, Ind. 
August Delp, District Attorney, Meadville. 

Ruth Dodd (Mrs. R. B. Kahle), 26 Broadway, Room 1550, New York, N. Y. 
Charles Milton Dotterrer. 

Louis Edward Elbel, Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, Shippensville. 
Frederic Willam Fabian, (S.), Lansing, Mich. 
Walter Hanchett Fegely, (S.), Malleable Iron Works, Erie. 
Stella Adda Fisher (Mrs. Loring Gilbaugh). 

Nellie Elizabeth Freer, Teacher, 520 Girard Ave., Marion, O. 
Ellen May Girsham (Mrs. Edward Steidle), 4232 Fifth Ave., Pittsburgh. 
James Hebron Graham, Jr., (S.) 
Gertrude Lenore Hammond (Mrs. W. I. Murray), 503 Grant St., Reynolds- 

Edgar Robert Harper, (S.), Goodyear Tire & Rubber Co., Akron, O. 
Willard Lawrence Henry, (S.). 

Hety Linda Holt, Teacher in High School, Brockwayville. 
Mary Helen Hotson, Teacher in High School, Meadville. 
Sara Althea Hunt, Teacher in High School, Richmond, Va. 
Morey Potts Jeffrey, M.D., Interne, Youngstown Sheet & Tube Co. Hos- 
pital, Youngstown, O. 
Paul William Johnston, E, R. R., Hornell, N. Y. 
Hazel Gay Kellogg, 213 W. Spruce St., Titusville. 
Paul Vorse Kline, (S.), Business, 1677 Fifth Ave., Oil City. 
Winfield Scott Lane. 

Paul Lindberg, Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, West Elizabeth. 
James Reese MacGowan, Master Roxbury School, Cheshire, Conn. 
„Fred Joseph Mechlin, (S.), Research Fellowship, University of Kansas, 

125 W. Park St., Lawrence, Kans. 
Rodney Dean Mosier, Associate Professor of English, Berea College, Berea, 

Gertrude Anna Mueller, Teacher, 519 N. Michigan St., South Bend, Ind. 
Jonter Arthur Nicholls, (S.), Sharon, Civil Engineer, 281 Silver St., Sharon. 
Pierrepont Herrick Nichols, Graduate Student Harvard, i Leonard Ave., 

Cambridge, Mass. 
Samuel Harry Norton, (S.), Draughtsman, Meadville. 
Ottie Albert Parmenter. 
Willard Deichmann Parsons, (S.), Physician, 529 Wyandotte Ave., Bartles- 

ville, Okla. 
John Clarence Pierson, (S.), 224 Ridge Ave., Youngstown, O. 
Harry Floyd Ramsey, (S.), Civil Engineer, 426 Rebecca Ave., Wilkinsburg. 


Nathan LeRoy Ramsey, A. P. Mission, Landowe, Mussourie, United Prov- 
ince, India. 

Caroline Lois Rea, Teacher in College, Cederville, O. 

Gertrude Reed, Teacher in High School, L. B. 311, Washington, Kans. 

Jessie Stoner Reed, Teacher Government School, Manila, P. I. 

Frank Alvin Richard, (S.), Architect, Turtle Creek. 

Ruth Mildred Ricker, Librarian, Dallas, Texas. 

Paul Agnew Robinson, Business, Robinson. 

George DeWitt Rose, Harris, Forbes & Co., Pittsburgh. 

Mary Moorhead Sansom (Mrs. O. C. Jones), 1407 N. Topeka Ave., Wichita, 

Margaret Belle Seitz (Mrs. Paul S. Grossman), Smethport. 

Gertrude Miriam Shryock, Meadville. 

Rachel Eleanor Smith (Mrs. E. B. Newlin), 1017 Walnut St., Niagara Falls, 
N. Y. 

Charles Leonard Strauss, Attorney, 923 N. Oregon St., EI Paso, Texas. 

Clair Sweetland, Instructor in Elmira Free Academy, 401 W. Gray St., 
Elmira, N. Y. 

John Theodore Taylor, Instructor, Pennsylvania State College, State College. 

Isabella Thoburn, Teacher in High School, McKeesport. 

Theodore Thoburn, Business, Cleveland, Ohio. 

Thomas Wilson Thoburn, St. Luke's Hospital, Cleveland, O. 

Mary Helen Thomas, Teacher in High School, McKeesport. 

Paul Eugene Thomas, Attorney, Meadville. 

Ada Belle Thompson (Mrs. T. C. Hill), 144 E. Main St., North East. 

Charles Roland Walker, Student Dentistry, University of Pittsburgh, Pitts- 

Marie Waring, Bureau of Education, Manila, P. I. 

Everett Steele Weidle, Girard. 

Thelma Ora Weissenborn, 328 Arlington Ave., Jersey City, N. J. 

Louis Alexander Wells, Sec.-Treas. American Construction Co., 2221 Cum- 
mington Road, Cleveland, O. 

William Alonzo Whiting, (S.), Instructor in Bacteriology, Cornell Uni- 
versity, 407 College Ave., Ithaca, N. Y. 

Bernice Wilkins, Teacher, Glenwowd, High School, Erie; home address, 
Union City. 

Albert Zelwis, Dentist, 898 W. Baltimore St., Baltimore, Md. 

Dorothea Blanche Abrams (Mrs. P. W. Johnston), Hornell, N. Y. 
Raymond Burgett Allmendinger, (S.), Chemist. 

Charles Vance Allshouse, Dentist, 525 W. Grant Ave., Duquesne. 
Lazare Alssid. 

Edith Maitland Askey (Mrs. Earl Reed), 53 N. Union St., Akron, O. 
Harrison Lemley Askey, Teacher, 625 South Anderson St., Tacoma, Wash. 
Cecil Boyer Baker, (S.), Civil Engineer, 427 West Main St., Grafton, W. Va. 
Charles Frank Baker, (S.), M.S., Chemist, Charlestown, W. Va. 
Mary Josephine Barkley, Teaciier in High School, 10 Bank St., Ashtabula, O. 
Faye Elizabeth Barnes, Pastor's Assistant, Epworth M. E. Church, 2476 
Putnam St., Toledo, O. 


Harriette Burritt Bassett, 170 Salem St., Bridgeport, Conn. 

Howard Boyd, (S.), Medical Student, 18 Bowker St., Brookline, Mass. 

John W. Bright, (S.), M.S., Biologist DeLavel Cream Separator Co., New 

York, N. Y. 
Clair Frederic Brockway, Teacher in Central High School, 141 W. nth 

St., Erie. 
Frank Gary Brooks, (S.), Head of Department of Biology, Oklahoma 

City College, 12th and Walnut Sts., Oklahoma City, Okla. 
Harold King Brooks, Teacher in High School, 244 Steuben Ave., Pittsburgh. 
Howard Fred Brownell, (S.), M.S., Chemist, E. R. Squibb & Sons, 1152 

55th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Alice Elizabeth Chapin, Teacher, Y. W. C. A., Bisbee, Arizona. 
Viva Waive Chapin (Mrs. Ware Barton), R. D. i, Union City. 
Dorothy Dashiell (Mrs. R. E. Acorn), 1656 Euclid St., Washington, D. C. 
Irene Bessie Davenport, Principal of High School, Windber. 
Melvin Allen Dotterrer. 

Robert Harold Downing, Standard Oil Co., Rosario, Argentina. 
Hazel Marie Duffy, Teacher in High School, Erie. 
Donald George Dunbar, Pure Oil Co., Tulsa, Okla. 
Douglas Mansor Dunbar, 82 N. Franklin St., Delaware, O. 
Charles Walter Dunlap, Attorney, 66 Ashland Ave., Asheville, N. C. 
Esta Bernice Ebaugh, Teacher in High School, Oil City. 

Janet Adelia Ellis (Mrs. H. J. Hartman), 870 E 175th St., New York, N. Y. 
Herman Henry Fahr, (S.), Business, Meadville, 
Charles Willis Flick, Salesman, Lehigh Tire Co., 3150 Gaylord St., Den- 

ver, Colo. 
Katharine Roe Fowler, Teacher in High School, Meadville. 
Ralph Louis Fox, Salesman, 10559 GlenviUe Ave., Clevenland, O. 
Ethel May Gealy (Mrs. C. E. Hinckley), 1047 W. 2nd St., Oil City. 
Carl Arlington Gilbert, (S.), Proprietor Meadville Steam Laundry, Mead- 
Earl Brooks Gilbert, (S.), M.D., Physician, Allegheny General Hospital, 

Mae Gillespie, Teacher in Kittrell College, Kittrell, N. C. 
William Albert Godsave, Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, Mt. Vernon, S. 

Oliver Gornall, Free Methodist Clergyman, Cambridge Springs. 
Louise Gould (Mrs. E. C. Whitney). 
Orson James Graham, Attorney, Masonic Bldg., Erie. 

Harry Vane Grant, with Detroit Water Works, Box 521, Dearborn, Mich. 
Hartley John Henry Hartman, Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, 870 E. 175th 

St., New York, N. Y. 
Clyde Hartson Heath, Dairy Farmer, Corry. 

Marie Julia Howell (Mrs. G. S. Nicholls), 15 Maple Ave., Fredonia, N. Y. 
Joe Berklett Hutchinson, 1706 Inter Southern Bldg., Louisville, Ky. 
Homer Riddle Jacobs, A.M., Chemist, Emlenton. 
Linda Beatrice Johnston (Mrs. H. S. Downing), Wilkinsburg. 
Maree Elizabeth Jones, Teacher, Poland, O. 


Alexandei- Hershman Kemp, Student, Boston Theological School, yz Mt. 
Vernon St., Boston, Mass. 

Robert Philip Koehler Assitant Director, Y. M. C. A., 1300 Pine St., Phila- 

James Garfield Lane, Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, 15 Wenham St., 
Forest Hills, Mass. 

Ruth Elizabeth Lavely (Mrs. Lynn Hart), Albion. 

George Barden Leiphart, Retail Merchant, Springboro. 

Iva Belle Lewis, Teacher, Box 55, West Elizabeth. 

Alfred Edward Limber. 

Margaret Lvicile Lippitt, Secretary Y. W. C .A., 1224 Light St., Balti- 
more, Md. 

Wendell Partridge Long, (S.), Naples, N. Y. 

Arley Von McCoy. 

Cecil Glen McCoy. 

Eleanor McKay, Teacher in High School, Meadville. 

David McKinley, Supervisor of Highways, Meadville. 

Arlene McKinney, Missionary, Casilla No. 67, Santiago, Chile. 

\^elma Frances McKinney (Mrs. H. S. Laird), 63rd St. and Landsdowne 
Ave., Philadelphia. 

Margaret McLean, Meadville. 

Agnes Margaret McMahon, Teacher in High School, 318 E. 6th St., Erie. 

Charles Marshall MacConnell, Teacher in High School, Altoona. 

Melvin Guy Mellon, (S.), M.S., Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Chemistry, 
Purdue University, Lafayette, Ind. 

Carl Cummings Miller, Teacher, 1145 S. Diamond Ave., South Bend, Lid. 

Clarence Arthur Miller, (S.). 

Harold Floyd Mook, Attorney, Saegertown, Pa. 

Carl Leonard Mulfinger, Instructor, Allegheny College, Meadville. 

Beatrice Maree Mullian, Teacher in High School, North Girard. 

Ruth Grove Nebinger, Teacher in High School, Wheeling, W. Va. 

Lillian Nelson, Teacher in High School, 806 S. Union Ave., McKeesport. 

Susan Evelyn Norris (Mrs. B. E. Nelson), 18 Armstrong St., Salamanca, 
N. Y. 

Malcolm Rice Palmer, Castile, N. Y. 

Louis Abell Pappenhagen, (S.), Assistant Professor in Chemistry, Ohio 
Wesleyan University, Delaware, O. 

Rose Alta Piatt (Mrs. N. L. Ramsey), Missionary, A. P. Mission, Landour, 

Mussourie, United Province, India. 

Hannah Marie Quinn, Student Nurse, The Johns Hopkins Hospital, Balti- 
more, Md. 

Pedro Ortiz Ramirez. 

Frank H. Reichel, (S.), Graduate Student, L^nversity of Geneva, Geneva, 

Lillian Morton Reis (Mrs. Dustin Pierce), Petrolia. 

Caryl Moore Reynolds, Teacher in High School, 117 Spencer Ave., Mt. 
Oliver Sta., Pittsburgh. 

George Albert Ricker, (S.), 849 Fifth Ave., Coraopolis. 

Edward Alexander Robinson, (S.), Youngstown, O. 


Jennette Goldstrohm Robinson, Teacher in High School, Rochester, N. Y. 

George Albert Shaner, (S.), Chemical Engr., Hope Natural Gas Co., Pitts- 
burgh; residence, 124 N. Washington St., Butler. 

Margaret Mae Simpson (Mrs. John Bright), 1810 Third Avenue, New 

Helen Josephine Singley (Mrs. A. E. Caldwell, 503 West 9th St., Erie. 

Theodore Fell Smith, with Harris, Forbes & Co., Commonwealth Bldg., 

Jessie Bernice Smock, Teacher, 1083 Park Ave., Meadville. 

Edith Mildred Sutton. 

Annette Miller Swartley (Mrs. S. S. Swartley), Meadville. 

Carrie Ladds Swift, 425 Liberty St., Franklin. 

Harrie Smith Taylor, 1544 E. 120th St., Cleveland, O. 

Stewart Strickler Townsend, (S.), Teacher in High School, 405 McKee 
Ave., Monessen. 

Harry Christopher Wasson, (S.), 205^4 Chestnut St., Franklin. 

Rex Duane Webster, (S.), Civil Engineer, General Electric Co., Erie. 

Sarah Virginia Wiley (Mrs. J. F. McQuistion), 119 Fourth St. McDonald. 

Helen Kissick Wing (Mrs. Ray J. Robinson), 22 East Grant St., New Castle. 


Helen Rose Adams, A.M., Meadville. 

Charles Arthur Aey, (S.), Teacher, Clarkson College of Technology, Pots- 
dam, N. Y. 

Ruth Louise Allgood, Teacher, Oakmont. 

Fred Hughes Amon, (S.), University Club, Akron, O. 

Dortha R. Angove, Bank Clerk, 130 Wyllis St., Oil City, 

William Jefferson Armstrong, Jr., M.D., Presbyterian Hospital, 51 N. 39th 
St., Philadelphia. 

Homer Milton Bail, Teacher in High School, Conneaut, O. 

Lawson Greene Bash, Business, 1301 Piermont Ave., Dormont, Pittsburgh. 

Vina Marguerite Beatty, Clerk, 517 W. 3rd St., Oil City. 

Samuel Bell, Jr., (S.), Chemist, Y. M. C. A., New Castle. 

Josephine Elizabeth Best (Mrs. R. J. Black), Cleveland, O. 

Tillie Ella Bitler, 134 Main St., Johnson City, N. Y. 

Robert Allen Blasdell, Missionary, Methodist Misson, Ipah. Fed. Malay 
States, B. E. 1. 

Jesse Erwin Burns, Hilliards. 

Ginerva Isabel Campbell, Kittanning. 

Seeley Franklin Campman, (S.). 

Catherine Carroll, Teacher, 487 Arch St., Meadville. 

Mary Carrier Carroll, Brookville. 

Helen Cole, Teacher, Susquehanna University, Selins Grove. 

Raymond Andrew Cox, (S.), Bond Salesman, Kean Taylor Co., Pittsburgh. 

Albert Gore Curry, Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, 4219 Sherred St., 

Walter Mark Depp, Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, Rognel Heights, Balti- 
more, Md. 

Frank Rumsey Dickey, (S.). 

Florence Downing, (S.), (Mrs. J. B. Sutton), 56 So. 6th St., Indiana. 


Homer Emmet Drake, Ashtabula, O. 

Lewis John Dundon, with Harris, Forbes & Co., 870 E. 175th St., New 

York, N. Y. 
William Andrew Ellis, National City Bank, 870 E. 175th St., New York, 

N. Y. 
Lois Clara Foster, Teacher, Oakmont, Pa. 

Hazel Mary Gaskill (Mrs. J. M. Hale), 4948 N. Lincoln St., Chicago, 111. 
Helen Haldena Gates, South Oil City. 
Fred Daniel Gealy, Boston Theological School, 2 Louisburg Sq., Boston, 

Edith Hall, Lawrenceville Branch Y. W. C. A., Pittsburgh. 
LTaphne Harper, Teacher in High School, Somerset. 
Harold Vernon Harper, (S.). 

Helen Georgia Hasek (Mrs. Greene), 357 iith St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Elmer Wallace Hickman, Actor, Box 154, Arnold. 
Ray Earl Hoffman. 

Ethel Gertrude Hudson, Teacher, 118 Division St., Greensburg. 
Curtis Corydon Johnson, (S.). 

Martha Mae Kelley, Teacher in High School, 253 E. Fulton St., Butler. 
Ralph Newton Kendall, 342 Prospect St., Niagara Falls, N. Y. 
Lee David Kepner, Business, 533 Woodlawn Ave., Cleveland, O. 
Emma Florence Kightlinger (Mrs. Russell Sheip), Tippecanoe City, O. 
Ethel Lillian Kleckner, Teacher n High School, Cambridge Springs. 
John Glenn Klinginsmith, Business, 233 Lathrop St., Pttsburgh. 
Paul Flemming Latshaw, Kittanning. 
Edwin Barnhardt Leaf, Irwin. 

Ernest Fitchard Ling, (S.), 211 Chemung St., Corning, N. Y. 
Lulu Mae Lydell, Falconer, N. Y. 
Leo Hugh McKay, Law Student, University of Pennsylvania, 249 S. 41st 

St., Philadelphia. 
Bailey Courtney McLean, (S.), V.M.D., Veterinary Surgeon, 353 E. i8th 

St., Erie. 
Helen Pithie MacKenzie, Teacher in Junior High School, 102 Bissell Ave., 

Oil City. 
David Roy Mellon, (S.), Chemist, City Water Works, Y. M. C. A., Youngs- 
town, O. 
Marion Ruth Miller, Y. W. C. A. Secretary, 5820 Germantown Ave., Ger- 

Albert Francis Munhall, (S.), Assistant Sales Manager, Columbian Hard- 
ware Co., 8505 Brookline Ave., Cleveland, O. 
Clarence Almerion Nash, Teacher, 276 West Fourth St., Redwood Falls, 

Benn Elwin Nelson, (S.), Teacher in High School, 18 Armstrong St., 

Salamanca, N. Y. 
Norman Ethelbert Phillips, (S.), Civil Engineer, 422 Mentor Ave., Paines- 

ville, O. 
Harry H. Pierson, (S.). 
Harry Paul Rankin, (S.), with Baltimore & Ohio R. R., B. & O. Bldg., 

Baltimore, Md. 


Earle Lyons Reed, (S), Research Chemist, Valley View Club, Akron, O. 

Wilbur Whippo Reis, (S.), Chemist, Coraopolis. 

Robert L. Rhoades, (S.), Civil Engineer, Mt. Pleasant. 

Leona Catherine Rial. 

La Marr Ritchie, (S.). 

Georgia Pauline Roberts. 

Nellie Genevieve Roberts (Mrs. G. E. Ellison), 3609 Dawson St., Oakland, 

Hazel Alma Ross, Teacher in High School, Parnassus. 
Margaret Ross, 10 Treadway St., Ticonderoga, N. Y. 

Guy Merle Runninger, (S.), Division Engineer's office, Erie R. R., Mar- 
ion, O. 
Walter Leland Scott, Business, 167 Hobart St., Rochester, N. Y. 
Sanky Lewis Sheets, Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, 1409 Cambria Ave., 

Louisa Crayne Smith, Teacher, 227 E. High St., Waynesburg. 
Margaret Elizabeth Smith (Mrs. H. W. Siggins), Route B, Oroville, Calif. 
Dorothy Merle Stebbins, Librarian, Buffalo Public Library, 100 Plymouth 

St., Buffalo, N. Y. 
Charles Howard Stevenson, Attorney, 1022 State St., Coraopolis. 
Anna Strong, Teacher in High School, Johnstown. 
Blanche Taylor, 305 W. College St., Meadville. 
Bernice Thoburn, 183 Emerson Place, Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Emma Goodwill Waring, Principal of High School, Kellettville. 
Charlotte Z. Whipple, 238 W. Kirby Ave., Detroit, Mich. 
Edith Mary White, Teacher in High School, Meadville. 
John Laing Wise, Publisher, Butler. 

Marion Lester Witherup, (S.), Atlantico, Tampico, Mexico. 
Charles Reimund Wolf. 

Lewis Franklin, Acker, Jr., (S.), Student, Mass. Listitute of Technology, 

Boston, Mass. 
Edwin Vincent Askey, (S.), Student in Medical School, University of 

Pennsylvania, Philadelphia. 
Olga Gwendolyn Baird (Mrs. H. W. Shook), Wellston, O. 
Edison Howard Baker, A.M., (S.), Student, Harvard University, Cambridge, 

Josephine Bourquin, Teacher in High School, Johnston City, N. Y. 
Nelson Henry Boyd, (S.), Instructor, Kiskiminetas Springs School, Salts- 
Julia Brooke, Teacher, 40 Charles St., Uniontown. 
William Arthur Brownell, Teacher in High School, Smethport. 
Charlotta Marie Campbell, Librarian, Meadville. 
Elizabeth Chase, Teacher in High School, Farrell. 

Miller Bartley Clendenien, Student, Boston Theological School, 2 Louis- 
burg Sq., Boston, Mass. 
Mary Adelaide Clendenin, Graduate student, Chicago University. -^ 
Veleda Louise Gough (Mrs. W. B. Caldwell), Athens, W. Va. 
George Smith Craig, Mercer. 


Chalmer Clinton Curtis, (S.), Industrial work, 85 Van Houten Ave., Pas- 
saic, N. J. 

Helen Miles Davison, Teacher, Girard. 

Ruth Elizabeth DeLand, Teacher in High School, Medina, N. Y. 

Ralph Smith Dewey, (S.), M.S., Teacher in High School, Kane. 

Foster Baird Doane, (S.), Chemist, 170 Kent St., Brookline, Mass. 

Lowell Claudius Drake, Ashtabula, O. 

Murray Henry Ellis, Captain, U. S. Army Del Rio, Texas. 

Lilian Marie Fetzer (Mrs. Charles Frazier), 601 Insurance Bldg., Dallas, 

Mary Ruth Flahavan, Teacher, Union City. 

Mark Wright Frishkorn, (S.). 

Eda Gertrude Hanks, Missionary Teacher, Apartado 908, Lima, Peru. 

Mildred Lucile Hazen (Mrs. Frank Nodine), Titusville, Pa. 

Elizabeth Frazer Hendershot, Teacher in High School, Sheffield. 

Paul Emerson Hill, (S.), M.S., Instructor in Chemistry, Allegheny Col- 
lege, Meadville. 

Cecil H. Hodgkinson, (S.), Teacher in High School, West Lafayette, Ind. 

Arthur Fitzgerald Hughes, Journalist, 2813 Sacramento St., St. Joseph, Mo. 

Hildur Eugenia Johnson, (S.), Teacher in Junior High School, Erie. 

Harry Albert Jones, (S.), Meadville. 

Carmen Kahle, 510 E. 2nd St., Oil City. 

Harold Bruce Kahle, (S.), Parnassus. 

Ethel Marie Kelley, Teacher, 253 E. Fulton St., Butler. 

Helen Marie Kulp. 

Ira Cuttler Lackey, 193 Warwood Ave., Wheeling, W. Va. 

Don Carmeran Longanecker, Teacher, 311 S. 3rd St., Jeannette. 

William Ethelbert McConnell, (S.), 8547 113th St., Richmond Hill, N. Y. 

Clarence Eugene McKinney, Meadville. 

Rachel Amanda Maxwell (Mrs. M. H. Ellis), Del Rio, Texas. 

Charles Miner Miller, Jr., Harris, Forbes & Co., New York, N. Y. 

Grace Monroe, 404 E. 4th St., Oil City. 

Lowell White Monroe, (S.), Assistant City Engineer, Meadville. 

Robert Law Moore, (S.). 

Graydon William Mumford, Teacher in Todd Seminary, Woodstock, 111. 

Martha Kirk Nebinger, Teacher, 722 S. Fifth St., Duquesne. 

James Maffett Neill, (S.), Student, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 5 
McClellan St., Amherst, Mass. 

Albert Burnell Pappenhagen, (S.), Student, Chicago College of Osteopathy, 
5250 Ellis Ave., Chicago, 111. 

Harold Dexter Peckham, Pure Oil Co., Ardmore, Okla. 

Ruth Elnora Pitt, Teacher in High School, Sheffield. 

Frederick J. Powell, (S.), Chief Chemist, The Barrett Co., 2962 W. 14th 
St., Cleveland, O. 

Bessie Cecilia Preston, Teacher in High School, Monessen. 

Kenneth Gerner Reider, (S.), with National Lamp Works, 13404 Mann 
Ave., Cleveland, O. 

Mildred Irene Richey (Mrs. W. L. Hogg), 320 Waddell Ave., Clairton. 

William Clyde Richey, (S.), Titusville. 


Agnes Cannon Robinson, Teacher, 63 Prospect St., Uniontown. 

Genevieve Annette Scott, Bookkeeper, 209 S. Center St., Corry. 

John Bell Scott, Teacher, State Normal School, Fayetteville, N. C. 

Arthur Merle Shenefelt, Student, Boston University School of Theology, 
79 Shawmut Ave., Boston, Mass. 

Merwin Shryock, (S.), 387 Clinton St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Agnes Elizabeth Smith, 219 Second St., Niagara Falls, N. Y. 

Robert Gittens Smith, (S.). 

Pauline Gray Stolz, Meadville. 

Esther Alice Stone, Butler. 

Leonell Cla'f-ence Strong, (S.), Schermerhorn Hall, Columbia University, 
New York, N. Y. 

Gale French Stroup, Teacher, McKees Rocks. 

Lewis Milton Swoap, (S.), Civil Engineer, 614 East Market St., Hunting- 
ton, Ind. 

Elizabeth Ritter Sykes, Student, Cleveland Art School, 108 19 Massie Ave., 
Cleveland, O. 

Jesse Tarr, (S.), Chemist, 134 PauHson Ave., Ridgefield Park, N. J. 

Dale Edmund Thomas, (S.), Principal of High School, 17 Vine St., Gevena, 

Robert J. Tuttle, Student, Uni. of Buffalo Medical School, Buffalo, N. Y. 

Agnes Laidlaw Van Hoesen, Teacher, Akron, O. 

Charles Conroy Wagner, (S.), Teacher of Mathematics, State College. 

Helen Louise Warner (Mrs. Louis A. DeCondres), Meadville. 

John Carson Weaver, Kingsley Ass'n, Fernando St., Pittsburgh. 

Ralph Lafayette Wiede, (S.), Teacher in High School, 1132 So. Mill St., 
New Castle. 

Anderson McLean White, Accountant, 1243 Donald Ave., Lakewood, O. 

Albert Bennett Wilber, (S.), Chemist, Aluminum Club, New Kensington. 

Paul Burton Wolf, (S.), Connellsville. 

Robert Yost, 11 16 Edson Ave., Johnstown. 

Dudley DeForest Zuver, Professor Science, Duquesne University, Pitts- 


Humbert Bianchi, Maplewood Ave., Ambridge. 

Grace Loar Brooke, Teacher, 40 Charles St., Uniontown. 

Mark Clemant Brown, Cleveland, O. 

Ruth Brumbaugh, Teacher in High School, 1128 Chestnut St., Franklin. 

Georgia Edna Carr, Bemus Point, N. Y. 

John Granville Castle, Cleveland, O. 

Raymond Fowler Catherman, (S.), Chemical Engineer, 2210 Ohio Ave., 
Cincinnati, O. 

Shih-fu Chao, Woosung, China. 

Byron Vito Travis Cline, Apollo. 

Maude Elizabeth Copeland, Teacher, R. D. 9, Meadville. 

Louise Ferguson Deens (Mrs. Kenneth Martin), East Liverpool, O. 

Olive Sergeant Dowdell, Teacher in High School, Charleroi. 

Helen Cullum Easterwood, Social Service, 1423 John St., Baltimore, Md. 

Myrtle Nina Elder, Port Allegany. 


Esther Loiuse Emery, Teacher, Akron, O. 

Eva Ganette English, 203 So. Ray St., New Castle. 

Gustaf Evan Engstrom, Teacher in High School, 255 New Castle ,St., 

Helen Pauline Fogo, Teacher in High School, 817 Broadway, Wellsville, O. 
Isabel Freer, Teacher in High School, 520 Girard Ave., Marion, O. 
Annetta Gartner, Meadville. 

Ruth Florence Hammerton, Teacher, 4158 Second Blvd., Detroit, Mich. 
George Michael Hartung, Jr., Student, Garrett Biblical Institute, Evanston, 

William Adam Hill, (S.), Ernst. 

Paul Edward Hollingshead, 35 Clay St., Newark, N. J. 
Lillian Stelle House, Teacher in High School, Conneaut, O. 
Ernest Jasper Kelley, Jr., (S.), 24th St., Cleveland, O. 
Malcolm Francis Kelley, Missionary Teacher, China. 
Paul Warren Lane, (S.), Teacher in High School, 16 10 Ligonier St., La- 

Hazel Bell Linn, Springboro. 
Anna McCullough McConnell, Parnassus. 
Robert Emmett McCreary, Student, University of Pittsburgh Law School, 

Helen Elizabeth McLain, Teacher in High School, Charleroi. 
Isabelle Edith Marvin (Mrs. P. A. Beck), 320 E. 77th St., New York, N.Y. 
Marion Frances Miller (Mrs. C. M. Bierer), 1377 W. ii6th St., Cleveland, O. 
Pearl Mondereau (Mrs. H. M. First), Cambridge Springs. 
Dorothy Winslow Nichols, Social Service, Hiram House, 2.-/22, Orange Ave., 

Cleveland, O. 
Lena Marie Olson, Stenographer, 1240 Hall Ave., Cleveland, O. 
William ^Michael Pollard, (S.), Teacher in High School, Conneaut Lake. 
Christine Pauline Rhoads (Mrs. H. H. Claypoole), Box 256, Jefiferson, O. 
Mercedes Maria Salguero, Teacher in High School, Atchison, Kans. 
Norene Roberta Saxton (Mrs. Lewis Norton), 24 Carleton St., East Orange, 

N. J. 
Martin James Scannell, Athens. 

Hallie Daniel Shorts, Teacher in High School, Tionesta. 
Adelaide Singley (Mrs. Robert Yost), 11 16 Edson Ave., Johnstown. 
Mary Agnes Swaney, Teacher in High School, Conneaut, O. 
Mabel Elizabeth Walker, Teacher, Niagara Falls, N. Y. ; home address, 

536 E. 6th St., Erie. 
Harry Lawrence Wissinger, Methodist Episcopal Clergyman, Murrysville. 
Irene Permilla Wood, 3050 Texas Ave., Dormont, Pittsburgh. 

Helen Ruth Abrams, Teacher in High School, Lakewood, N. Y. 
Joseph Silliman Baldwin, (S.), Insurance, Washington, D. C. 
Glenn Ross Barr, La Academia de Norte Americana, Avenida de 18 Julio 

2205, Montevideo, L^raguay. 
Leda Sussanna Brooks, Teacher, Geneva. 
Margaret Oakes Chapin, Baltimore, Md., 


Mary Musette Clouse, Teacher, Hooker, Oklahoma. 

Mack Dickson Cook, Ashtabula, O. 

Ethel Virginia Currv, Bank clerk, Meadville. 

Arthur Watson Deutsch, Student, Drew Theological Semniary, Laccasunna, 

N. J. 

Arthur Walter Doane, (S.), Civil Engineer, Meadville. 

Helen Louise Downing (Mrs. J. S. Baldwin), Washington, D. C. 

Stanley Lee Eberlee, Insurance, 1121 Bedford Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Cecil Asenath Edwards, Teacher, Oil City. 

Rae Edgar Falkinburg, (S.), 3 Carroll Place, Weehawken, N. J. 

Robert Lee Faulkner, (S.), Medical School, Johns Hopkms University, 
Baltimore, Md. 

Enoch Crawford Filer, Harvard University Law School, Boston, Mass. 

Ruth Fithian, 5820 Germantown Ave., Germantown. 

Marie Louise Francis, Columbus. 

Claire E. Gates, 210 Lincoln St., Oil City. 

Earl Dewey Hall, (S.), Chemist, Cyclops Steel Co., TitusviUe. 

Mary Eleanor Hamilton (Mrs. Reuben Harper), 230 Parkway, Akron, O 

Fletcher Horace Hammon, Academia de Norte Americana, Montevideo, 

Edward Frank Heckman, (S.), Meadville. 

Aileen Hayes Hodgkinson, Teacher, TitusviUe. 

Inda Arlene Horth, Teacher in University, Huntingdon, W. Va. 

Pearl Helen Horth, Teacher in High School, Mantua, O. 

Margaret Martha Houghton, Teacher in High School, Youngsville. 

Vesta Irene Johnson, A.M., Teacher in High School, Park City, Utah. 

Charles Luther Jones, (S.), Research Chemist, Gulf Reigning Co., 246 S. At- 
lantic Ave., Pittsburgh. 

Mary Agnes Kelly, (S.), 114 W. Franklin St., Baltimore, Md. 

Francis Earl Kirkpatrick, Business, Butler. 

Scott Richard Lackey, (S.), Teacher in High School, 715 14th Ave., Mun- 

hall. ^, J 

Virginia Whitney Lewis, Teacher in High School, Westmont-Upper Yoder, 

Henrietta Elizabeth Leyda, Teacher in High School, Middleport, N. Y. 
Judson D. Longanecker, Teacher, 125 N. Gallatin Ave., Uniontown. 
Edna Carr McCake, Teacher, Ben Avon. 

Harold Adams McCurdy, Student, Garrett Biblical Institute, Evanston, 111. 
John Owen Martin, Student, Garrett Biblical Institute, Evanston, 111. 
Ruth Pauline Miller, Teacher of Music, Leonia, N. J. 
Gertrude Elnora Monroe, Teacher in High School, Boliver, N. Y. 
Hattie Susan More, Teacher in High School, Youngsville. 
Frank William Morrow, Central Y. M. C. A., Room 612, Cleveland, O. 
Harry Bryan Muckinhoupt, (S.), Salesman, Meadville. 
Meredyth Neal, Teacher in High School, Warren. 

Gordon Derby Patterson, (S.), Assistant in Chemistry, Ohio State Uni- 
versity, Columbus, O. 

Nellie Kinkead Reniers, Assistant Principal of High School, Vintondale. 
Marjorie Rhodes, Teacher, Beckford St., New Castle. 


Ida Lucile Richard, ]\Ieadville. 

Madeleine Louise Rishell, Teacher, Public Schools, 529 Highland Ave., 

Louise Adaline Root, Y. W. C. A. Work, Wilmerding. 
Serena Salchow, Teacher, EUicottville, N. Y. 

Charles William Spangle, Principal High School, Corfu, N. Y. 
George Arthur Stetson, (S.), Principal of High School, Titusville. 
F. Leslie Stewart, Teacher in High School, Franklin. 
Doris Marjorie Stockdale, Teacher, Youngsville. 
Helen Jeannette Strickland, Teacher, Gowanda, N. Y. 
Crawford Bennett Thoburn, with Carnegie Steel Co., East Liberty Y. AI. 

C. A., Pittsburgh. 
John Peter \'olk, (S.), with Carnegie Steel Co., Sharon. 
Charles Lenwood Walker, National City Bank, New York, N. Y. 
Roy A. W^elker, New York City. 

Marian White, Teacher in High School, Windber. 
Olevia Rebecca \\'iddowson (Mrs. Count Boyd), Mahaffey. 
Harold Martin Wiltsie, (S.), Metallurgical Engineer, Apt. 56, 30 Adelaide 

St., Detroit, Mich. 
Henry Rump Winkler, (S.), Franklin. 
Zella Marion York, Cochabamba, Bolivia. 
Winfield Scott Zehrung, (S.), Penna. American Refining Co., Oil City. 


Ella Maxine Allgood, Teacher in High School, Jamestown, Pa. 

Leo Arnold Armagost, Teacher in High School, 519 W. 8th St., Erie. 

Maude Carmeleta Baker, Teacher, Ruffsdale. 

William Dickson Barcus. 

Wesley Farber Baum, Student, Uni. of Pittsburgh Medical School, Dawson. 

Othello Ziegler Beatty, Student, Uni. of Pittsburgh Medical School, Pitts- 

Gilbert Andrew Benson, Banker, 6 Montague Terrace, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Giles Mallalieu Bollinger, Graduate Student, Allegheny College, Meadville. 

Edwin Prince Booth, Student, Boston Theoogical School, yz Mt. Vernon 
St., Boston, Mass. 

Howard Wilson Bosworth, Medical Student, 246 Elmwood Ave., Buffalo, 
N. Y. 

John Warren Brock, Chemist, 310 Holmes St., Youngstown, O. 

Durward Belmont Brown, Graduate Student, Allegheny College, Meadville. 

Robert Foote Brownell, State Highway Inspector, Smethport, Pa. 

Louden Lee Campbell, Student in Law School, University of Pittsburgli, 
642 Trenton Ave., Wilkinsburg. 

Elizabeth Carew, Teacher, loii W. 8th St., Erie. 

Kathryn Carroll, Secretary, 1606 E. 105 St., Cleveland, O. 

Reverdy Mead Clothier, Agriculturalist and Experimenter, Silver Creek, 
N. Y. 

Thomas Edward Colley, Student, Garrett Biblical Institute, Evanston, 111. 

Alton Laffey Collins, Portland, Ore. 


Harry Edward Coulsan, Student, Western Reserve Medical School, Cleve- 
land, O. 
Helen Marie Davis, Teacher in High School, 515 Highland Ave., Wood- 
Florence Marguerite Diefenderfer, Teacher, Clynier, N. Y. 
David Compton Dunn, Jr., Chemist, 424 Sixteenth St., Franklin. 
Harriet May Dunn, 22^ S. Prospect St., Connellsville. 
Dorothy IVIagdalene Evans, Teather in Junior High School, 443 West 4tli 

St., Erie. 
Catherine Farr, Teacher in High School, Manila, Ind. 
Jean Freer, Teacher, 520 Girard Ave., Marion, O. 
Doris Ray Gamble, Warren. 
Florence Gibbons, Assistant Librarian, F. H. Bull Club, 71 Ormond Ave., 

Wendell Brown Gordon, Student, Uni. of Pittsburgh Law School, 5521 

Shadeland Ave., Pittsburgh. 
Nelson Samuel Goslin, Arnold. 

Ellen Frances Green, Teacher, 674 Main St., Conneaut, O. 
Helen Dorcas Hall, Teacher, Tidioute. 

John Williams Harbaugh, Asst. County Supt. of Schools, :Mill Run. 
Raymond Laurence Hart, Student, Boston University, School of Theology, 

Boston, Mass. 
Joseph Hugh Henderson, 207 Cedar Ave., Connellsville. 
George Edward Hirst, 1472 East 120th St., Cleveland, O. 
Leonard Hyskell Hoover, Student, Boston Uni, T2 Mt. Vernon St., Bos- 
ton, Mass. 
John Jackson Humes, 54 Church St., Johnstown. 

Arfred Russell Hurst, Student, Medical School, Harvard University, Cam- 
bridge, Mass. 
James Ernest Isherwood, Student, University of Pittsburgh, 501 W. Col- 
lege St., Canonsburg. 
Susan Marie Jenkins, Teacher in High School, 446 North Bluff, Butler. 
Cleaveland Chester Judd, Phoenix Iron Works, Meadville. 
Ella Henrietta Karsh, Social Service, 130 S. Calvert St., Baltimore, Md. 
Norwood William Kerr, Graduate Student, Allegheny College, Meadville. 
Helen Elizabeth King, Uniontown. 

James Wesley Kinnear, Jr., Student. Mass. Inst. Technology, Boston, Mass. 
Marjorie Roudebush (Mrs. F. E. Kirkpatrick), Butler. 
Norbert Clair Kramer, Meadville. 
Cornelius Callender Laffer, Jr., Student, Case School of Applied Science, 

Cleveland, O. 
Frederick Sackett Laffer, Meadville. 

Ming Lu, Student, Columbia Univei-sity, 510 W. 124th St., New York, N. Y. 
Thomas Bowdes McCafferty, with H. J. Heinz Co., Allison Park. 
Clifford Abraham McEntarfer, Student, Garrett Biblical Inst., Evanston, 111. 
Gladys Ellene McKinney, Meadville. 

Elmer LeRoy McMurren, Chemist, Cambria Steel Co., Johnstown. 
Howard Dougan Megahan, Law Student, 602 Whitney Ave., Wilkinsburg. 


George Frederick Meredith, Cinematographer, 6323 Sunset Blvd., Holly- 
wood, Cal. 
Helen Duffield Aliller (Mrs. DeW'itt Showers), 4555 Maiden St., Chicago, 111. 
Louis Alfred Miller, with Erie R. R. Co., 548 Baldwin St., Meadville. 
Hanson Hill Monroe, Chemist, 116 Grant Ave., Hamilton, Ont., Canada. 
Harland Winfield Mossman, Student and Graduate Assistant in Zoology, 
University of Wisconin, Madison, Wis. 
Anna Nelson, Teacher, McKeesport. 
Edith Louise Newmaker, Teacher, Gowanda, N. Y. 
Ralph Joseph Nickerson, Student, Papillion, Neb. 
Arthur Leroy Norton, Business, 409 Penn Ave., E., Warren. 
Florence Elizabeth Pappenhagen, Teacher, Cherry Creek, N. Y. 
Frank Merrill Parrish, Student, Law School, University of Michigan, Ann 

Arbor, Mich. 
Leon Dewey Pierson, Bond Salesman, Box 702, Kingston, N. Y. 
James Young Piper, Student, Lhiiversity of Pennsylvania, 3721 Locust St., 

Frederick Logan Pond, Graduate Student, Allegheny College, Meadville. 
Edith Prescott Potter, Teacher, 375 Larimer Ave., Turtle Creek. 
John Francis Preston, Student, Medical School, Yale University, New 

Haven, Conn. 
Gladys Marie Raymond, Music teacher, 735 Baldwin St., Meadville. 
Ronald Reamer, Chemist, with Republic Iron & Steel Co., 3148 Pinehollow 

Drive, Youngstown, O. 
John Dickinson Regester, Student, Boston LTniversity, jz Mt. Vernon St., 

Boston, Mass. 
Charles Francis Richmond, Student Boston University, jz Mt. Vernon St., 

Boston, Mass. 
Alice Beryl Robinson, Windber. 

Richard Floyd Rowley, with General Electric Co., Schenectady, N. Y. 
John Paul Scannell, Athens. 

Harold Leroy Smith, Plant Chemist, 713 McLish Ave., Ardmore, Okla. 
Harry Edward Speer, 10902 Pasadena Ave., Cleveland, O. 
Dallas Malone Stephens, Meadville. 
Helen Thoburn, Teacher, Clymer, N. Y. 
Gertrude Thomas, Meadville. 

Fred Birch Trace, Graduate Student, Allegheny College, Meadville. 
Ralph Hartman Ware, Instructor, Pennsylvania State College, University 

Ethel Muriel Wood, Traveling representative, Bellous Reeve Publishing 

Co., Springfield, O. ; home address, 464 Fifth St., Franklin. 
Lillian Ruth Zearley, Teacher, 333 W. Berkeley St., Uniontown. 




Helen Elizabeth Andrews Conneaut Lake 

Frank Haskell Bacon Meadville 

Claribel Avis Belknap Erie 

Joseph Bernard Farrell 

Marguerite Elizabeth Blass Erie 

Warren Pierce Blodgett Fredonia, N. Y. 

Alice Belle Bollinger Meadville 

Marjorie Elizabeth Brown Meadville 

Inez Brumbaugh Franklin 

Gladys Harriet Brunner Cleveland, O. 

William Joseph Carney Erie 

Earl C, Clark Meadville 

Margaret Cleveland Erie 

Lyle Alton Clough Corry 

Dorothy Mae Curry Meadville 

Marjorie Dean Brocton, N. Y. 

George F. Dunbar Jamestown, N. Y. 

Paul Sumner Dwyer Kittanning 

Robert Henry Ellsworth Meadville 

Lloyd Wilbur English Brockwayville 

Frances Hester First Conneaut Lake 

E. Lester Fix Meadville 

Joseph Ross Fogo Wellsville, O. 

Thomas Francis, Jr . New Castle 

Glade G. Fuller Springboro 

Ida Myrtle Galbreath Leetonia, O. 

Helen Elizabeth Gold New Brighton 

Nancy Catherine Graham Franklin 

Willard Grant Meadville 

Harry Funk Grimes Sycamore 

Marlin Wallace Hartman Erie 

John Dyer Helmlinger Pittsburgh 

John Frederick Henderson Wellsville, O. 

Mary Dunlap Hilderbrand Wampum 

Sara Margaret Howe Tarentum 

Merrill Brown lams Sharpsville 

Chester McCabe Jelbart IMeadville 

Dorothea Kerr Meadville 

Alfred James Kinney Meadville 

Edna Dorothy Kruse West Valley, N. Y. 

Guy Henry Lawhead Clearfield 

Selden L. Leberman Meadville 

Victor Lefifingwell Meadville 

Ruth T. Lermann Monessen 

F'rederick William McCluer Warren, O. 

John Charles McCreary . Monaca 


Marguerite McCune Fayette City 

George Alexander McKinley Meadville 

Webster DeWitt Melcher • Swissvale 

Florence Agnes Miller Corry 

Helen Rebekah Millhoff Johnstown 

Marian Morrison Meadville 

Norman Patrick Nelson New Castle 

Alyse O'Neil Hamilton, N. Y. 

Dale B. Painter Butler 

Stanley E. Plumb Youngstown, O. 

Clyde David Potter Nebraska 

Ethel Marian Powney Monessen 

Dorothy Stover Roach Pittsf ord, N. Y. 

Daniel Sturgeon Robinson Uniontown 

Harold Jesse Ruse Monessen 

James Oscar Russell Edgewood 

Frieda Regina Schnell North Tonawanda, N. Y. 

Helen Marguerite Shuster Greensburg 

Ruth Olivia Sjoberg Jamestown, N. Y. 

Clifford Weld Skinner AshviUe, N. Y. 

Laurence Victor Smith Meadville 

Madeline Natalia Stanford Sheffield 

Raymond Ara Tennies East Randolph, N. Y. 

Wilbur Collins Thoburn Meadville 

Dorothy Thurston Meadville 

Margaret Ruth Titus Barnes 

Wilhelmine Traum Meadville 

Gladys Marie Tuck Roseburg Ore. 

Elizabeth Turner Freeport 

Don Jackson VanDevander Pittsburgh 

Anna Jane Walker Bruin 

Paul Adam Webb Erie 

Dorothy Julia Worster Rochester, N. Y. 

Gretchen Simon Wood Oil City 

Paul Alan Zetler Hazelhurst 


Marjorie Christine Abbott Minneapolis, Minn. 

Ramona Leonor Acosta Sabana Grande, Porto Rico 

Alfred Wesley Beattie Sharon 

Albert Julius Bender Meadville 

George Lloyd Bird Meadville 

John Caraway Bird Meadville 

Guy Clement Bittner Meadville 

Lucile Mildred Bly Jamestown, N. Y. 

Hugh Henry Buchanan Hastings, Nebr. 

George Booth Charleroi 

Maurice John Brevoort Sinclairville, N. Y. 

Winifred Clare Britton Braeburn 


Lena Mae Brown Meadville 

Linnie Winsome Brown Krie 

Marguerite Christina Cameron Brown Pittsburgh 

Martha Priscilla Brown Tionesta 

Glenn Ray Bushyager Jeannette 

Sidney H. Carlson Lakewood, N. Y. 

William Albert Challener Pittsburgh 

Morris Ezra Chapin Union City 

Emily Marie Charlton Meadville 

Harold Liberty Collom Meadville 

Owen Montague Cornell Wattsburg 

Sara Eleanor Coulter Butler 

Evelyn Estelle Crandall Edinboro 

Esther Irene Crooks Oil City 

Kennedy Crumrine, Jr Meadville 

Ray George Cunningham Cattaraugus, N. Y. 

Ira Kline Davis Braddock 

Francis Harmon Dickson Ashtabula, O. 

Russell Thomas Doing Edinboro 

Lucile Drake Meadville 

Lynn Culbertson Dundon Edinboro 

Marion Dusenbury , Conneaut, O. 

Hamblen Cowley Eaton Warren 

Mildred Frances Ellis Meadville 

Elouise Fink Cambridge Springs 

David Wilson Frazier Conneautville 

Mary Evelyn Gealy Oil City 

James Louis Gerdon ^vleadville 

.John Arthur Gibson, Jr Butler 

Alexander Wayne Gordon Pittsburgh 

Myra Adella Haverstadt Lisbon, O. 

Olive Hammerton ]\Ieadville 

Elton Hartford Hickman Meadville 

Jerome Canady Hixson Meadville 

Amanda Hoover Franklin 

Thomas Brinker Home Pleasant Unity 

Gertrude Katherine Houser Meadville 

Genevieve Hovis Meadville 

Josephine Hovis Meadville 

Louise Marion Hulin Franklin 

Charlotte Abigail Jelbart Meadville 

Paul Whistler Jenkins Butler 

Isabel McGilvray Johnson Meadville 

Hiram Arthur Jones Beaver 

William Edward Jordan, Jr Woodhaven, N. Y. 

James William Kamerer Greenville 

Robert H. Kelly Salamanca, N. Y. 

Ethel Sarah Kerr Oil City 

David D. Kirkpatrick Butler 


Gale Reese Kirschner Edinboro 

Maurice E. Kofford Clarendon 

Arthur Kramer Meadville 

William Henry Krebs Gowanda, N. Y. 

Everett Burke Kunselman Verona 

Wilma Elizabeth Lander Monessen 

Gordon B. Leberman Meadville 

Harold Davis Leberman Meadville 

Harold Randall Leffingwell Meadville 

Marjorie Eleanore Lillie : . . . . Ripley, N. Y. 

Ralph Clark Limber Sheakleyville 

Florian Joseph Lorz Meadville 

Thomas William McCreary, Jr Monaca 

Samuel Walter McKinley Meadville 

Coral Frances McMillin Meadville 

Elizabeth MacLaren Warren 

Henry Merrill Maitland Franklin 

William Howard Maitland Franklin 

Mary Elizabeth Miner New Castle 

Harley J. Morris Saegertown 

Daniel Joseph Murphy Erie 

Fernand Noel Parent Charleroi 

D. LaVerne Parker Avalon 

Sarah Mary Peabody Springwater, N. Y. 

Harriette Francis Pitt Ripley, N. Y. 

Alta Lucile Postance Meadville 

Gail Pringle Meadville 

John Bowman Proper Tionesta 

Anna Redman ]\Ieadville 

William Harold Richey Vandergrift 

Grace Runninger Franklin 

Marion Edward Russell Falconer, N. Y. 

Martha Elisabeth Schall Vandergrift 

Ralph Brunner Secor Ridgway 

William Erskine Severn Clymer 

Alon Watson Shewman Tionesta 

Cecil Maynard Shumacher Meadville 

Frederick Edward Smith Meadville 

Mildred Glendine Steele Meadville 

Mildred Louise Stoner Scottdale 

Walter H Summ Edgewood 

Walter P. Swanson Ridgway 

Ralph Alfonso Theuret Meadville 

Kenneth Graeme Virtue Guys Mills 

Harold Glenn Ware Greenville 

Ralph Holder Weaver Carmichaels 

Clara Mehitible Weller Springboro 

Paul Raymond Wineman Sharon 

Nelle Wooley Scottdale 

Howard Ellis YounP'''.. .^ , North East 



Ralph Palmer Agnew Poland, O. 

Gifford Leach Anderson Sinclairville, N. Y, 

Amanda Arnold Clarion 

Maria Pearl Avery Meadville 

Ralph Delos Bacon Meadville 

Mary Kathryn Barnes Toledo, Col. 

Samuel Penniman Bates Meadville 

Thelma Althea Bigler Franklin 

Albert Cotrail Bird Cattaraugus, N. Y. 

Russell Conwell Milo Blodgett Fredonia, N. Y. 

Raymond Harold Boak New Castle 

Charles Aubrey Bollinger Meadville 

Helen Jane Bowman Kane 

Carlyle T. Boynton Walworth, N. Y. 

John Herbert Bozic Jeannette 

Williard J. Brittain New Brighton 

Mildred Bennet Brown Meadville 

Earl Rudolph Burdick Colegrove 

Joseph Edward Canby New Castle 

Oscar Ling Cartwright Sharpsville 

George Wilson Chapin Meadville 

Paul Woodworth Clarke Geneva, O. 

Charles Howard Cochran Wilkinsburg 

Harold V. Cottom Dawson 

Raymond Stephen Courtney Guys Mills 

Nathan William Croasmun Redcliffe 

Roy Cameron Cunningham Meadville 

Horace Darlington Dale Franklin 

Samuel Eugene Davies Oil City 

Ruth Angeline Dodge Meadville 

Marjorie Duiif New Castle 

Marion Helena Eimers Ripley, N. Y. 

Edward Nowlen Emery Mercer 

Ivey Burdine Estep Indiana 

Edwin Ashley Finney Meadville 

Ira Ozni Fleming Ridgway 

Wilson Revis Flint Wilkinsburrg 

Glenn W. Gailey McKeesport 

Louis H. Gale , Erie 

Frederick Harold Gates Oil City 

Emro Joseph Gergely Lincoln Place 

Mortimer Elliott Graham Oil City 

Tracy Elliott Glidden Greenlund Warren 

Virginia Crenelle Rochester, N. Y. 

George Byron Hafer Coraopolis 

Louise Hammond Reynoldsville 

Mary Cora Henderson Vandergrift 

William Louis Henry Blairsville 



John Walter Hiniebaugh Meadville 

Kenneth Arden Hines Meadville 

Marcia Mae Horton Wellsville, O. 

Marguerite K. Houser Meadville 

R. Earl Iffert Greenville 

Catharine Robie Johnson Erie 

Tracey Lloyd Johnson Cattaraugus, N. Y. 

Frank Lindholm Jolly Houston, Texas 

William Melville Jones Homestead 

Elizabeth King Meadville 

Charles Edward Kinney Louisville, O. 

Harriet Ruth Kirk Monessen 

Helen Kirk New Castle 

Harold Everett Kirkpatrick Meadville 

Ralph Henry Klinestiver Sheffield 

Ray Lawrence Klinginsmith Meadville 

Margaret Lamon New Kensington 

Ruth E. Lane Turtle Creek 

J. Edwin Larson Brookston 

Lila Frances Lee Oil City 

Dorothy Stevenson Leeper Terrace 

Helen Lucile Leffingwell Meadville 

Herschel Hare Loomis Larimer 

Linnie Elizabeth Louden Tarentum 

Anna Dorothy Lowrie Oil City 

Helen McCandless Rochester 

Ruth Mcllvaine Meadville 

John William Mclntyre Meadville 

Nellie Blanche McQuiston Meadville 

Alexander W. Alexander Indiana. 

Leonard Franklin MacGowan Smethport 

Bliss Benton Mack Titusville 

Malcolm Arnold Mansfield Meadville 

Lawrence Benjamin Mars Titusville 

Edna Marriott Braddock 

Donnell Marsh Waterford 

Harry Clarence Miller Meadville 

William Francis Miller Bellevue 

James Herbert Mitchell Oil City 

Paul Vincent Mook Saegertown 

Floyd Harry Moore Meadville 

Marian Lenore Moore Meadville 

Harry Charles Morris Saegertown 

Katharine Sybilla Morrow Union City 

Silas Rush Mountsier, Jr Bellevue 

Edna Elizabeth Munif ord Warren 

Clifton Yendley Murch Erie 

Robert Lockart Murphy Bellevue 

Dorothy Ellen Mussler McKeesport 


Clarence Herbert Neely Franklin 

Dale Nichol Youngstown, O. 

William H. Niles Springwater, N. Y. 

William Jerome Parker, Jr Avalon 

Gerald Thompson Pond Meadville 

Ralph Moore Powell Cochranton 

Gerald D. Prather Meadville 

Gail Willard Pringle Franklin 

David Edman Quinn Wellsville, O. 

Anna Royal Redman Braddock 

Theodore Miller Redman Braddock 

Ruby R. Rishell Johnstown 

Kathryn Clark Robins Monessen 

Julian Lenhart Ross Meadville 

John Robert Russell Edgewood 

Leonard Alvin Schaf er Pittsburgh 

Dorothy May Schanck Meadville 

Vivian Anna Schlaf ge Ridgewood, N. J. 

Helen Marie Shaffer Scalp Level 

John W. Shirer Braddock 

Katherine Louise Simmons Youngstown, O. 

Samuel Manuel Sparks Tarentum 

Raymond Benedict Sprague Ellington, N. Y. 

Komer Ellsworth Sterling Meadville 

Sarah Steele Dickerson Run 

James Harrison Tate Erie 

Charles Stanley Thoburn Meadville 

Terence W. Thomas Meadville 

Harriet P. Titus Barnes 

Mary Alicia Tobin , McKeesport 

Julian Trotter Youngstown, O. 

Virginia VanCamp Girard 

Charles Spears VanGorder Warren, O. 

Charles Howard Wills New Brighton 

Charles Robert Wimmer Meadville 

Vernon Laing Wise Butler 

Ruth Hazel Wood Corry 

Ruth Marjorie Young Meadville 

Frank Stewart Zurbuch Wheeling, W. Va. 


f ulia Allen Cambridge Springs 

Sarah Venetta Allgood Tionesta 

Samuel Ashe Alter Parnassus 

Glen Fairman Andrews North Girard 

Walter Lewis Baily Carmichaels 

April Baker Farrell 

Grace Bernice Baker Ruffsdale 

Marie Comerford Baker Marathon, N. Y. 



Slyvia Margaret Barnes New Castle 

Mary Janet Beedy Cambridge Springs 

Leonore Adeline Berlin Coudersport 

Virginia Louise Berry Blairsville 

Donald Paul Bird Meadville 

William Alfred Bird Fayette City 

Everett Orval Black North East 

Frank Carl Blakeslee Union City 

Christine Boggs Beaver Falls 

Jeane Rebecca Bowser Kittanning 

Helen Madeline Boyd Cambridge Springs 

George Raymond Dewey Braun Pittsburgh 

Louis A. Braun, Jr Bellevue 

Sheldon Braymer Guys Mills 

Edith Dorothy May Briggs McKeesport 

Theodore Edwin Brookhouser Franklin 

Harriet Brown Meadville 

George Lorimer Brown Meadville 

William Bruce Erie 

Mary Isabel Buchanan Jamestown, N. Y. 

Arthur Roscoe Burns Hilliards 

Reno L Byers Sharon 

Markley Connel Cameron Pittsburgh 

Daniel Addison Carroll Farrell 

Dorothy Dodd Carroll McKeesport 

Ruth Thelma Carroll Fredericktown 

Dale Clark Geneva 

Harry James Clark Charleroi 

Ralph Clark Meadville 

Stephen Cambpell Cleaves Oil City 

Donald Howard Coale Warren, O. 

Marguerite Irene Cook Meadville 

Marian Aileen Cook Meadville 

William Theodore Corbett Avalon 

Elizabeth Cassel Courtney Pittsburgh 

Florence Marie Crandall Edinboro 

Fannie Crosby Meadville 

Harold Vergil Currier Mercer 

Gertrude Ruth Curry Meadville 

Charles Leroy Cusick Pittsburgh 

Doane Wellman Dailey Hornell, N. Y. 

Courtney Miller Dale Erie 

Lillian Merrill Davis Painesville, O. 

Richard George Davis ^Meadville 

Leroy Clarence DeVore Meadville 

Eleanor Burnside Diiifin New York City 

Merrill Ward Doolittle Corry 

Mary Celecia Dorworth Oil City 

Dorotha Mae Drake Cambridge Springs 


Esther Marie Dye Sandy Lake 

Willard Bruce Dyke Ei'ie 

Raymond Dykes Meadville 

Everett Barry Eaton Cambridge Springs 

Robert Pierson Eaton Warren 

Richard Watson Ellsworth Meadville 

Russell Henry Field Alonongahela 

Kathryn Forster Rochester 

Clyde L. Friend Clairton 

Kenneth Belknap Fry Meadville 

Chase Richard Gage Cambridge Springs 

Edgar Lionel Gasteiger Meadville 

Wendell Baum Gealy Oil City 

Martin Luther Gerhardt Conneautville 

Florence Isabelle Gilmore Sandy Lake 

David Latta Glunt Charleroi 

Kennard Goodwin Meadville 

Elenor Kathryn Graham Wilkinsburg 

Catharine Greenfield Bowmansdale 

Ruth Christine Greenwood Erie 

Laura Alyce Griffiths Meadville 

John Grimaldi Meadville 

Helen Beatrice Hamilton Akron, O. 

George Stanley Hanst Lamartine 

George "dward Happell Saegertown 

Martha Harper Meadville 

Charles William Havice O'l City 

George Lovell Headrick Saegertown 

Mary Pigot Hendershot Meadville 

Irvin Miller Henley Edenberg 

Charles H. Hershey Erie 

Margaret E. Hild Freeport 

Armand Frederick Hoehle Pittsburgh 

Fred W. Hough Meadville 

Harold Ransome Houser Meadville 

Jean Bennett Howe Tarentum 

James Henry Hudepohl Tarentum 

William Henry Hunt Youngstowii, O. 

Donald Riddle Ingraham Townville 

Dorothy Belle Irwin Meadville 

Hugh Crary Jamieson Warren 

Jvah Cass Jennings ; Diamond 

Ruth Eleanor Jones Southville, Mass. 

Blanche Greenleaf Joyce Meadville 

Walter William Kelly Wellsville, O. 

A. Wayne Kennedy Warren, O. 

Walker Kinkaid McKeesport 

Horace Byron Knapp Conneautville 

Katherine Kuder Meadville 


Dorothy Laughlin Kurtz Edgewood, N. J. 

Ellen Elizabeth Laffer Meadville 

Georgiana Lane Lane's Mills 

Max Lauterbach Erie 

William Laurens Leffingwell Meadville 

Margaret Rebecca Lighty Lincoln Place 

Howard Russell Lillie Ripley, N. Y. 

Ruth Ling Meadville 

Clifton Talmadge Little Ripley, N. Y. 

Theodore Lorz Meadville 

Edwin Franklin Luse Carmichaels 

Ruth McCafferty Allison Park 

Louis Smith McCleery Saegertown 

Martha Catherine McDonald Reynoldsville 

William D. McElroy Youngstown, O. 

Sara Lucile McQuiston Wilkinsburg 

Malcolm Mansfield Meadville 

Lawrence Benjamin Mars Titusville 

Clyde Cecil Miles Gowanda, N. Y. 

Andrew Ford Miller Pittsburgh 

Joseph Earl Moffatt McKeesport 

Don Pope Mohney Ridgway 

Arden David Mook Saegertown 

Mill M. Mook Titusville 

Marian Lenore Moore ]\Ieadville 

Dorothy Mary Morgan Sharon 

Hubert Morley Youngstown, O. 

Katharine Sybilla Morrow Union City 

Ayleen Marie Mosier Meadville 

Silas Rush Mountsier Bellevue 

Bess Pauline Mowry Woodlawn 

Lawrence Hill Nunn Meadville 

Marion Carolyn Olmsted Conneaut, O. 

Tillie Marie Olsen Springboro 

Leslie Edward Peck Wesleyville 

Harriet Josephine Perkins Cambridge Springs 

Myrtle Sophia Peters Rankin 

Stanley Randolph Phillips Hartstown 

William W. Phillips Meadville 

Albert Harrison Quay Townville 

Margaret Quinlon Meadville 

Mary McClure Rankin McKeesport 

Ralph Howard Raymond * Meadville 

Mabel Reid Rankin 

Paul M. Remaley Indiana 

Charles Edward Reyner Leeper 

Elsie lizabeth Reynolds Meadville 

Gladys Rhoads Blairsville 

George W. Rider Freedom 


Helen Gertrude Robinson -. New Florence 

Kathryn Robinson Bolivar 

Dora Mildred Rose North Eraddock 

Dorothy Mildred Rose Girard 

Rachel Rouse Union City 

Margaret Elisabeth Saeger Saegertown 

Dala Virginia Scott Monongahela City 

Gilbert H. Seigworth « Lickingville 

Wilhelmina Velma Shannon Butler 

Walter F. Shively Lamartine 

Paul Howard Shultz Turtle Creek 

Theodore Anthony Siedle Erie 

Alice Dorothy Sims Erie 

Alice Skelton Sheffield 

James Blair Smith Reynoldsville 

Kenneth A. Smith Saegertown 

Saul S. Smith v Erie 

Shirley D. Smith Lakewood, N. Y. 

Victorine Smith Meadville 

William Howard Smith Turtle Creek 

Beatrice Evelyn Stearns Fredonia, N. Y. 

Ross Patton Steetle Indiana 

John Raymond Stenstrom Erie 

Leda Strauss Titusville 

Robert Hughes Summers Youngstown, O. 

Willard Francis Tannehill Scottdale 

Charles Ewig Teflft Irwin 

Wilma Irene Thomas Petroleum Center 

Flora Antoinette Trenouth Sheffield 

John Rudolph Vinton Clairton 

Adrien Cornelius Wagner Titusville 

Sarah Gertrude Wagner Braddock 

Ernest Lee Walker Mt. Pleasant 

Arthur Bates Webb Meadville 

Charles Berling Weigel Erie 

Basil Herbert White Struthers, O. 

Mary MacLean Whitfield Craf ton 

Mary Blanchard Wickham Rochester 

Harriet Eleanore Wilson Rochester, N. Y. 

Martha Elizabeth Withers New Castle 

Charles Culberston Wood Warren, Oo. 

Dudley Earle Woodward Meadville 

Leslie Orin Wright Jamestown, N. Y. 

Matthew Victor Wright Erie 

Note: — All changes of addresses should be sent to the Registrar of 
Allegheny College. 


Letter of T. J. Hagerty, '54 

St. Louis, Mo., June 20, 1909. 

President of Alumni Association, 

The class of '54 first saw the old college when there was 
only one lone building, which was badly whittled in the old 
chapel, the benches, stairs, and front door. The campus was 
covered by a scrubby undergrowth, with the exception of a 
few chestnut trees, so that the view of the scattered village 
in the valley, and the view of the hills beyond were not in the 
least obstructed. 

We had a faculty in those days, true men were they. 
Barker, Clark, Hamnett, Kingsley and Williams, were men of 
sterling worth in all good works. We had students in those 
days, rounding into position and worth; one to the President's 
chair, many to governors' seat, and many more to Congress, 
others gained the Episcopal office in the church, ministers of 
great importance among the churches. So far as I now know, 
there are but four of us now living. How much the other 
three think of the old college, I am not able to affirm, but I 
still have a weakness of often thinking of and writing to the 
old college, and of visiting it when I can. A good time to you 
all, and many days more to follow in the some line. 

Kindliest greetings from 

T. J. HAGERTY, (1854) 

A Message to the Alumni 

The editor of "Old Allegheny" has asked that I send a 
brief message to the alumni through this publication. I am 
very glad to do this. 

All of us, at some period of our lives, have heard that old 
English legend, "St. George and the Dragon". You will re- 
call how the dragon came each day to the gates of the city 


and demanded so many of its inhabitants as hostages, threaten- 
ing that if his wish were not acceded to, he would destroy the 
entire city. This procedure continued for many days and the 
people were in great fear. There finally appeared a man who 
said he would go out and slay the dragon. He succeeded, and 
the city was freed from the terrible menace. They called him 
St. George, and, as the legend goes, his fame spread through- 
out the land. It is a simple little tale — but, exemplifies that 
which we all need — Courage. 

Allegheny College, figuratively is in a similar position. For 
the past two years her dragon (in the form of increased ex- 
penses) has been growing more ravenous. We all know that 
our dragon cannot be slain, at least for several years. We 
can, however, meet its demands by raising an additional en- 
dowment fund sufficient to meet its increased demands. Each 
of us must constitute himself as an individual St. George and 
help bring about this result by raising ^1,250,000. 

Allegheny College has had an honorable past resplendent 
with accom.plishments. Her alumni have taken their places 
as leading men and women in the ministry, in education, in 
engineering, at the bar, on the bench, in business and in all 
other walks of life. Her future will be even more magnificent 
if she is permitted to go on free from debt. The state of 
Pennsylvania, our country, and, in fact, the whole world needs 
the products of Allegheny. 

These are indeed days that try men's souls. The radical 
element, unleashed by four years of the most terrific warfare 
the world has ever seen, is trying to undermine and break 
down our laws, our customs and institutions. We need col- 
lege trained men and women to carry on the activities and di- 
rect the course of world affairs in coming years. Allegheny 
has done her duty in the past, and with the help of her alumni 
she will not shirk her duty in the future. 

Let us, then, fellow alumni, put our shoulders to the wheel 
and successfully carry on this Second Century Drive for our 
Alma Mater. Let us show everyone that Allegheny's sons are 
loyal and that they have been weighed on the scales and not 
found wanting. 

This, then, is my message as president of the Board of 



Trustees. The task before all of us is a tremendous one. We 
realize fully the dit^iculty in conducting such a campaign in 
these times of business depression. But, as before mentioned, 
Allegheny has before her but two courses. There is no mid- 
dle ground. We must either reduce the size of the college 
and go back to the status of a third or fourth rate institution, 
or put this drive over and continue as a real, red-blooded Amer- 
ican college of the first rank. 

The latter course is the only honorable one to follow. 
We have accepted it, and we call on you for earnest, unselfish 
and cheerful cooperation. 

Pittsburgh, Pa., March 17, 1921, 


This .poem was written on the occasion of a commencement 
by Rev. John D. Hammond, D.D., '66, and dedicated to his 
classmate and friend, Newton Chalker: 

We Two Old Grads and Gray 

Here, once, again, we stand, my friend 

On the well-worn steps of Bentley Hall, 
Where sunshine and the shadows blend, 

About the doorway and the wall. 
What anxious feet have trod this stair. 

Where patient plodding finds a throne. 
What eagerness to do and dare. 

Has come and gone across this stone! 

The record says it is fifty years. 

Since last we stood together here, 
A record full of hopes and fears. 

With now a smile and now a tear. 
The camera notes the graying pall, 

And telltale wrinkles of the face. 
But there is no aging of the soul. 

No shortening of the final race. 

So give me your hand again, my friend. 

In the good old-fashioned, hearty way. 
For we know, whenever we shall come to the end 

'Twill be but another Commencement Day. 
Thus under the sunshine on the wall, 

We two old classmates, grads and gray. 
From the well-worn steps of Bentley Hall 

Greet the young Alleghenians on their way. 


Page 3 2 — Biblical department. 

Page 4 7 — Within. 

Page 4 7 — Campus improvements and donations included, 
a new rustic bridge and the stone wall on the south boundary 
of the campus, given by Mrs. Cochran. 

Page 75 — ^100,000 instead of ^10,000. 

Page 91 — or advisory committee, — or instead of an. 

Page 109 — Pi Chapter of Phi Gamma Delta was founded. 

Page 149 — (Cut) Looking Toward the East Wing of Bent- 
ley, instead of the West Wing. 



Timothy Alden Tablet 4 

Timothy Alden 7 

William McKinley 8 

Fred. W. Hixson 10 

Phi Kappa Psi 108 

Phi Gamma Delta no 

Delta Tau Delta in 

Phi Delta Theta 112 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 114 

Alpha Chi Rho 115 

Kappa Alpha Theta 118 

Kappa Kappa Gamma 119 

Alpha Chi Omega 121 

Alpha Gamma Delta 122 

College Seal 126 

Log Court House 127 

Bentley Hall 128 

Ruter Hall 129 

Culver Hall 130 

Hulings Hall 131 

Wilcox Hall 133 

Ford Memorial Chapel 134 

Newton Observatory 135 

Reis Library 136 

Bentley Through the Trees 137 

Cochran Hall 138 

Heating Plant 139 

Lake George 139 

Alden Hall of Biology 140 

Carnegie Hall of Chemistry.... 141 

The Ravine 142 

New Gymnasium 143 

Trophy Room 144 

Basketball Floor 144 

Swimming Pool 144 


Flulings Hall (new) 145 

Lounging Room 145 

Reception Room 146 

Dining Room 146 

Loggia 146 

Montgomery Athletic Field (en- 
trance) 147 

Football Team, 1920 147 

Circle of Pines 148 

Chemistry Building and Obser- 
vatory from North Main 

Street 148 

Bentley Hall (winter scence) . . 149 
Ravine and Rustic Bridge (win- 
ter scene) 149 

Newton Observatory, through 

the Natural Arch 150 

Ford Memorial Chapel from the 

Ravine 150 

Ravine, looking toward rustic 

bridge 151 

Ravine, Rustic Bridge and 

Chemistry Building 151 

Sun Dial — Class of '99 152 

Crawford Memorial 152 

Wheeler Tablet 153 

Dutton Tablet 153 

Newton Tablet 154 

Ford Tablet 154 

McKinley Tablet iS5 

Civil War Memorial 15s 

Letter of Thomas Jefferson.... 156 
Pennsylvania College of Music. 157 


Adviser System, 62. 

Aid to Students, 63. 

Akers, O. P., 45, 46, 50. 

Alden Hall of Biology, 45, 50, 53, 

Alden, Roger, 19, 21, 22. 
Alden, Timothy, 19, 20, 21, 24, 46. 
Alden, T. J. Fox, 23, 21. 
Allegheny Club, 116. 
Allegheny College. 

Alumni Association, 31, ^6, 37, 

Founding of, 19, 21. 

History of, 54. 

Prospectus of, 25. 
Spirit of, 168, 242, 245. 

Allegheny Magazine, 20. 

Alpha Chi Omega (Delta Chapter), 

Alpha Chi Rho (Phi Iota Chapter), 

Alpha Chi Sigma, 125. 

Alpha Gamma Delta (Kappa Chap- 
ter), 121. 

Alumni Bi-Monthly, 56. 

Alumni Register, 180. 

Alumni Representation on Board of 
Trustees, 47, 169-173. 



Appelgran, C. O., 60. 
Arter, Frank A., 42, 44, 46. 
Art, 68. 

Asbury Professorship, 20. 
Astronomy, 68. 

Athletics, 35, 40, 4-, 57> 58, 96, 
143-144, 147- 

Ballantyne, Mrs. Ilettie ¥., 44- 

Band, 86. 

Barker, John, 29, 31, 33. 

Baseball, 99. 

Basketball — Summary (1899- 1920), 

Beiler, Irwin R., 50, 59. 
Bentley Hall, 22, 27, 55, 128. 
Bentley, William, 21. 
Beta Upsilon, 116. 
Beth Giniel Lamed Literary Society, 

Biblical Department, 32. 
Biesel, Ben R., 60. 
Block "A" Club, 82. 
Bollinger, Giles M., 60. 
Bowling, 1 01. 

Boxing and Wrestling, 10 1. 
Bradley, Alexander, 35, 36, 43. 
Bugbee, Lucius Halen, 36, 38. 
Buildings and Campus, 127-157. 

Campus, 37, 90. 
Campus Scenes, 127-157. 
Carnegie, Andrew, 45, 50. 
Carnegie Educational Foundation, 

49, 56. 
Carnegie Hall of Chemistry, 50, 53, 

Centennial Celebration, 47, 51-53. 
Chapel Exercises, 74. 
Chemistry, 49, 69. 
Church, H. W., 57. 
Civil War Period, 33-35. 

Memorial, 47. 
Clark, Homer J., 25, 28, 31. 
Class Honors, 64. 
Classical Club, 79. 
Clubs, 79. 

Coburn, C. M., 45, 55, 58. 
Cochran Hall, 45, 46, 138. 
Cochran, Mrs. Sarah B. 45, 47. 
Co-education, 36, 66. 
Coleman, C. B., 59. 
Commercial College, ]\Ieadville, 39. 
Conservatory of Music, Meadville, 

39, 157- 
Constitution of Alumni Association, 

Courses of Study, 53, 68. 
Crawford, William H., 41, 44, 46, 

49, 55, 57, 59. 
Cross-Country Run, loi. 
Culver Hall, 35, 38, 130. 

Darling, Chester A., 50. 
Daw, Elma E., 60. 

Dean of Men, 177. 

Dean of Women, 177. 

Debate, 92. 

Degrees, 30, 53. 63. 

Delta Sigma Rho, 49, 125. 

Delta Tau Delta (Alpha Chapter), 

1 10. 
Derickson, David, 23, 30. 
Dick, David, 23. 
Dramatic Clubs, 85. 
Dutton, William Tenney, 40, 46, 50. 
Dutton Society of Applied Science, 

Duzer Du, 86. 

Eaglesmere Club, 83. 

Eberhart, J. F., 45, 48. 

Economics and Business Adminis- 
tration, 69. 

Education, 69. 

Elliott, W. A., 41, 46. 

Endowment — $200000, 43, 44! $5oo,- 
000, 46, 47, 48; $300,000, 47, 48; 
$1,250,000, 59. 

Endowments and Prizes, 64. 

Engineering, 29. 

English Bible, 70. 

English Language and Literature, 

70. . ^ 

Entrance Exammations, 61. 
Erie Conference, 27, 47. 
Extemporaneous Speaking Contest, 


Farrelly, Patrick, 22. 

Fees, 65. 

Finances, 46, 75. 

First Graduating Class, 23. 

Football, 99, 100, 147- 

Ford Memorial Chapel, 43, 44, i34, 

Foi'um, 93. 
Founder's Day, 46. 
Founding of Allegheny College, 19. 
French Language and Literature, 

Freshman-Sophomore Debate, 95. 

General Educational Board, 47, 49- 
General Purpose of Allegheny Col- 
lege, 61. 
Geology, 70. 
Glee Clubs. 85. 
Graduate Honors, 64. 
(jreek Language and Literature, 71. 
Greek Letter Fraternities, 108. 
Gymnasium, 42, 56, 57, i43- 

Hammett, Charles E., 50, 55- 
Hamnett, Jonathan, 30, 38, 39, 45- 
Heating Plant, 50. 
Henke, Frederick G., 50. 
History, 71. 



Hixson, Fred. W., 58, 59- 

Honorary Fraternities, 124. 

Honor System, 50, 62. 

Home, Durbin, 43. 

Hulings Hall, zj, 4-', 45. 57, iJi, 

Hulings Hall Annex, 45. 

Instructors, 177. 

Intercollegiate Debating, 94, 95- 

Italian Language and Literature, ^z. 

Johnson, Robert, 19. 
Junior Promenade, 56. 

Kaldron, 91. 

Kappa Alpha Theta (Mu Chapter), 

Kappa Kappa Gamma (Gamma Rho), 

Kingsley, Calvin, Z2, 36. 
Klee-0-Kleet, 86. 

Latin Language and Literature, -jz. 

Lee, R. E., 46. 

Le Petit Salon, 80. 

Librarians, 177. 

Library, Reis, 21, 2Z, 24, 43, 44, 

45, 136. 
Lindley, Lucy, 40. 
Lingj C. J., 46. 
Literary Monthly, 42, 91. 
Littell, C. F., 60. 
Living Expenses (for men), 21, 65; 

(for women), 60. 
Loomis, George, 33, 36. 
Lord, Samuel, 22. 

Mandolin Club, 86. 

Manual Labor System, 26, 27, 30. 

Masonic Club, 84. 

Mathematics, 72. 

Mathematical Professorship, 23. 

Men's Glee Club, 85. 

Men's Student Government, 87. 

Message to the' Alumni, 242. 

Methodist Regime, 24, 25, 26. 

Military Training, 24, 37, 42, 54. 56. 

Modern Problems Club, 80. 

Montgomery Athletic Field, 45, 47, 

48, 49. 
Montgomery, James H., 37, 44- 
Moore, Jesse, 22. 
Morrison, Joseph, 24. 
Mulfinger, Carl L., 60. 
Musical and Dramatic Clubs, 85. 
McClean, Lee D., 59. 
McKay, James, 24. 
McKinley, William, 42. 

Newton Memorial Observatory, 43, 

44, 135- 
Newton, Mrs. Mary M., 43. TT- 

Officers of the College, 174. 

Oratory and Debate, 92. 
Organizations, 87. 
Overseas Club, 84. 

Pennsylvania College of Music, 157. 
Perpetual Scholarship Plan, 30. 
Phi Beta Kappa, 44, 124. 
Phi Delta Theta (Penna Delta 

Chapter), 112. 
Phi Gamma Delta (Pi Chapter), 109. 
Phi Kappa Psi (Penna Beta), 108. 
Philo-Franklin Forum, 93. 
Philo-Franklin Oratorical Contest, 

Philosophy, T2,. 
Physics, jz- 
Physical Training, 97. 
Political Science, 73. 
Post Graduate Course, 39. 
Preparatory School, 48. 
Prizes, 64. 
Presidents of the Board of Trustees, 


Vice, 174. 
Professors, 175. 
Acting, 176. 
Assistant, 177. 
"Prospectus of Allegheny College," 


Public Speaking, 74. 
Publications, 90. 

Quill Club, 80. 

Reis, William Edward, 43- 

Required Work, 63. 

Reynolds, John, 23. 

Roberts, R. R. (Bishop), 25. 

Roberts, Elizabeth, 60. 

Ross, Clarence F., 41, 4^, 44, 56, 


Rowley, Edith, 45. 
Rustic Bridge, 47. 
Ruter Hall, 31, 129 
Ruter, Martin, 25, 2 


8, 43. 

Schadt, Oliver G. J., 60. 
Seal, Allegheny College, 49. 
Selection of Alumni Trustees, 170. 
Shippen, Henry, 23. 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon (Penna. Ome- 
ga), 113- 
Sigma Tau Sigma, 123. 
Songs, 102. 
Sororities, 118. 

Spalding, Alice Huntingdon, 42. 
Spanish-American War, 42. 
Spanish Language and Literature, 

Special Students, 62. 
St. Cecelia Club, 87. 
State Appropriations, 22, 23, 2b, 27, 

Stone Church of Meadville, 35- 
Stone Boundary Wall, 47- 



Student Enrollment, 231. 
Student Government, 87. 
Student Life and Activity, 76-79. 
Students' Manual, 92. 
Summer Session, 49, 75- 
Surveying and Graphics, 74. 
Swartley, Stanley S., 50. 

Tallagewe, 122. 

Thoburn, James M. (Bishop), 46, 

Thoburn Club, 82. 
Thomas, Isaiah, 21. 
Thomas, Robert, 60. 
Thompson, Arthur W., 55, 242. 
Tingley, Jeremiah, 35, 51. 
Tingley Biology Club, 81. 
Track and Tennis, loi. 
Tuition, 21, 27, 38, 49, 53, 58, 65, 

Twentieth Century Club, 83. 

Unitarian Theological School, 30. 

Wakefield Oratorical Contest, 94. 
War Register, 67, 158. 
Washington's Birthday Celebration, 

37, 43- 
"We Two Old Grads and Gray" 

(Poem), 245. 
Wilcox, Robert, 40. 
Wilcox Hall, 40. 
Williams, Wilbur Garretson, ^7, 39, 

Wilson, Ella Mae, 60. 
Winter Sports, 102. 
Winthrop, James, 23. 
Women's Student Government, 87. 
World War, 54-56; (Register, 158- 


Yells, 102. 

"Your Allegheny", 168. 

Y. M. C. A., 89. 

Y. W. C. A., 88. 


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